The Panama American

MISSING IMAGE

Material Information

Title:
The Panama American
Portion of title:
Weekend American
Physical Description:
Newspaper
Language:
English
Donor:
Scott Family Library Fund ( donor )
Publisher:
Panama Times, Ltd.
Place of Publication:
Panama City, Panama
Publication Date:
Frequency:
daily (except saturday and sunday)[may 12, 1973-]
daily[ former oct. 7, 1925-dec. 4, 1966]
daily (except saturday)[ former dec. 10, 1966-may 5, 1973]
daily
normalized irregular

Subjects

Subjects / Keywords:
Newspapers -- Panama (Panama)   ( lcsh )
Genre:
newspaper   ( sobekcm )
newspaper   ( marcgt )
Spatial Coverage:
Panama -- Panama

Notes

Dates or Sequential Designation:
Oct. 7, 1925-
General Note:
On Saturday published as: Weekend American, Dec. 10, 1966-May 5, 1973.

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
This item is presumed to be in the public domain. The University of Florida George A. Smathers Libraries respect the intellectual property rights of others and do not claim any copyright interest in this item.
Resource Identifier:
oclc - 18709335
lccn - sn 88088495
ocm18709335
Classification:
lcc - Newspaper
System ID:
AA00010883:03120

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PRESIDENTIAL CANDIDATE Panamanian Ambassador to Washington, Ricardo M. Arias (cen (center)
ter) (center) with Alberto Boyd Clefts and Heraclio Barletta listen to a speech formally notifying them
of their nomination as presidential and vice presidential candidates respectives of the National
Patriotic Coalition in the 1960 elections. I
Vicky Arias First Official Starter

In Panama's

Panama's Ambassador to Washington, Ricardo M. Arias, was

presidential candidate of the National Patriotic Coalition (CFN)
Theater last night.

Nominated along with Arias, who was President de la Guardia was nominated at the same
theater in 1956, were Heraclio Barletta and Alberto Boyd as first and second vice presidential
candidates!, rsepectively.
Yesterday's nominating convention at the 2600-seat Encanto theater was jthe first of cur current
rent current campaign for the 1960 presidential elections.

Following speeches by Barletta
and Boyd, Arias formally; accept accepted
ed accepted the nomination and predicted
victory at the polls in May .1960
And promised that he would preside

' ol.the.rple."-,-,;V;-:'-;:
'Arias was elected second ?vke ?vke-president
president ?vke-president in 1952 and served as
President from Jan. 15, 1955 until
Oct. 1, 1956, following the assas assassination
sination assassination of President Jose A. Re Re-mon
mon Re-mon and the impeachment' ef first
vice-president Jose4 Ramon Guiza Guiza-do
do Guiza-do for alleged conspiracy in the
assassination plot. Guizado was
later absolved of the -charges fol following
lowing following the acquittal of the alleged
assassin, Ruben O. JWiro.
In an out I in of his plan of
government. Arias promised to
build up Panama's economy by
Increasing production and called
upon all hit countrymen to oin.
in wiping out ; the "increasing
tendency towards dividing the j
Panamanian community Into
groups or castes based on racial
or social distinctions."
Referring to Panama's relations
with the United StatteV Arias aui
that both as President and as
Amhflssado to the U.S. he has

fought fearlessly against great
odds for Panama's rights and will
nntinne to do SO.
Ahoiith 30 Of 40 minutes after
their normal nomination by the
8600 delegates, to the convention,
Arias, Barletta and Boyd were
Conservatives Give
Macmillan Credit
In Easi-YesI Break
. r'tONDON, (UPI) Britain's Con Con-servative
servative Con-servative Party today credited
Prime Minister Harold Macmillan
tuh KrooVino tha P.asl-West "dip-

J lomatiC deadlock'", and, opening

."by Soviet Premier Nikita S. Khru Khrushchev
shchev Khrushchev arid President Eisenhower;
At the same" time, thes Oppbsi-'
tibn Labor" Party assailed--every-,
tfcing done by the Conservatives
ince they returned to power in
1951 and charged that Tory press
agents were trying to sell Macmll-.
Ian to the public "like ft deter-
The attack on Macmillan came
In an electioa pamphlet titled
"The Tory Swindle.' It "Said
"there was a sniff of mothballs
about" Macmillan when he be became
came became prime minister in 1957 btft
then the press agents took over
vtA main m un nt n f or)

Mpermac." 0-,'-
The Conservatives took credit
for the Eisenhower Khrushchev
?change of visits on laying down
tr-' art election platform of f'p e a c e
and prosperity" for the next five
years. . .:v
oi".. -'Vi ,,',: 5.'-' i'-i
The 8,000-wofd manifesto was
aimed at winning a renewed man mandate
date mandate in the Oct. 8 in. general elec

tions. v
, li "Thanks to the initiative of the
' Conservative government the dip diplomatic
lomatic diplomatic deadlock between East
and West has now been broken,"
the Statement laid

COION 779

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I960 Presidential

escorted into the theater by a
delegation which had been sent
to notify them.
; By the time the candidates arnv
ed imariy4,of the delegates who.
hadlspentaWosFbf the tfaj5 to the
steamy theatef hstening to speech
es ere showing sign of wilting.
The appearance of the candidates
sparked the gathering back to
whisthing and Waving enthusiasm.
The king-size stage was not big
enough to hold the" candidates
and swarms of; party .faithful
who swarmed up to get close to
them. v
, Meanwhile out in the street
groups of dancers and musicians
in pollera9 and montunos warmed
UN Must Stand
By Laos, Foreign
Minister Declares
NEW YORK, Sept. 12 (UPI).
Laotian foreign minister Khampan
Panya said today the United Na Nations
tions Nations and the "big powers" must
stand by Laos in its battle against
communist infiltration.
Khampan, who arrived here at
5:05 a.m. from Paris to present
the Laotian case to the United. Na
tions General Assembly said:
"If the United Nations and others
do not protec us, the other small
countries will lose confidence m
the big powers."
Khampan said that hewas very
satisfied" at the decision to send
a U.N. Security Council subcom subcommittee
mittee subcommittee to Laos to investigate the
claims of the north Vietnamese
intervention in the country's af
fairs.
"The United Nations has done
what it should have done," he said.
VThe appointment of a subcom subcommittee
mittee subcommittee is a first step and what is
most important is that the sub subcommittee
committee subcommittee set up and leave as
soon as possible."
The subcommittee was slated to
depart from New York at 23.00
today for Amsterdam an tne
first leg of its trip to Vientiane
wehe it, is due on Tuesday.
The Foreign Minister aid ne
expected to confer, witln U.N.
Secretary General Dag Hammarsk-
jold today, although no definite
appointment time has been made
as yet.

New Miss America Faces

ATLANTIC CITY, N. 3. (UPI)
The new Miss America has a
glamoroug title, but actually It
means a solid year of hard work.
Miss America of 1960 will reap
profits of up to $100,000 during
her 365 day reign. But judging
from what past holders of the title
say, she will earn every penny
of it.
Being Miss America means
traveling 150,000 miles .during the
year, : with perhapa foot or, five
days off to spend Christmas with
the family. It means appearing in
nearly every state and hundreds
of cities, getting up jit 4 a.m. to
catch ah-Dlanes. aivlhg P to 10
speeches day, and anawering
bundle! ef iai kuu.

Letthe people

v. y
4 Is- t
I

R
formally proclaimed
at the jam-packed
i
up for their task of leading the
torchlight procession down Central
Avenue to the Presidencia
There the titular head of the
CRN. Psident Efnes d,e la Guar
..--a'-.
me oaicony, as anas siooa oesiae
mm. , ... .-
None of the other parties which
have indicated, their intention of
entering the presidential race
have yet named a date for nomi nominating
nating nominating their respective candi candidates.
dates. candidates. However, the pace of the politi
cal wheeling and dealing is expect expected
ed expected to accelerate sharply now that
the nomination of Anas has, in
effect, formally fired the starting
gun jn the Presidential race,
! ROYAL RAP Prince Alex Alex-jandre
jandre Alex-jandre of Belgium bit his
tongue getting on a snot m tne
British Junior Open to Glas Glasgow:
gow: Glasgow: The 17-year-oW half half-brother
brother half-brother ef King Bauctoin is a
capable low-handicap golfer.,
it means packing. unpacking.
pftcic;
washing and ironing and doing her
own hair.
But the Miss America who sur surrendered
rendered surrendered her crown to her suc successor
cessor successor last night wouldn't trade
one minute of it for a life of ease
at home,
Mary Ann Mobley, of Brandon,
Miss., who won the title here last
September, wouldn't mind doing
it all over again, she lays.
."I'm a little gad that it'a over,"
she aaid' in an Interview. "This
has been a wonderful experience.
"I've set governor!, attended
banquets and met people I never
would have: known. I've been on
Wtionai television, travailed. ISO,-

ace

t as Ihe

jtCanto

I
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know the truth and the
PANAMA, R. P, SUNDAY,

Ks

Scheduled Arrivals.- Cosmic Rocket
On Moon, Cosmic Khrushchev in US
MOSCOW, Sept. 12 (UPI) Russia today launched a cosmic rocket to the moon that should
hit its target barely a day before Premier Niktta Khrushchev arrives in the United States, the
Soviet government announced. .... u
The rocket was said to be travelling at a speed of 6.8 miles per second. The Russians said
that if all goes well, it will land on the moon at five minutes past midnight Moscow time Sun Sunday.
day. Sunday. The Russian rocket will have to travel roughly 250,000 miles to hit the moon.
The U.S. Naval observatory said the moon will be about that distance from earth at striking
time Sunday when, according to Russian the estimates, the rocket will land.
At that time, the observatory said, the moon will have just begun to rise. Visibility will be
difficult because it will still be daylight.

Khrushchev is scheduled to ar arrive
rive arrive in the United States "Tuesday,
Sept. 15.
Should the Soviet achieve a.
rocket strike on the surface of
the moon before then, he will ar arrive
rive arrive in America claiming the
most spectacular space victory
yet achieved in man's race in into
to into the unknown.
Moscow radio said the missile,
Russia's second shot at the moon
is a multi-stage rocket.
The final stage went into orbit,
the ball-shaped container toward
the moon by momentum.
The announcement said the
School Bus Safely
For Children Dealt
To Parents, Driver
CHICAGO (UPJ) The Na National
tional National Safety Coimcil today put
the safety of the U million stu students
dents students who rid$ scfcool buses
sauarelv in the fans of bus, driv
ers and the. juithoritjei that hire
;th;e
The council, eommentlng on the
deaths of seven children in a
bus-train collision at Oakland,
Md., Thursday, listed, a three three-point
point three-point program to safeguard school
bus passengers.
Above all, the council said,
"schools should have a person
with direct authority for estab establishing
lishing establishing and administering a safe safety
ty safety program for school bus driv drivers."
ers." drivers." The three point program in included:
cluded: included: 1. Selection and training of
school, bus drivers.
2. Inspection and preventive
maintenance of school buses.
3. Establishment of legal stand,
ards for the behind-the-wheel per performance
formance performance of school bus drivers
through driver licensing.
"Further," the council said,
"each school bus should have a
patrol boy a monitor to keep
discipline among students, there thereby
by thereby allowing .the driver to concen concentrate
trate concentrate on his No. 1 job driving."
No one had been declared re
sponsible for the Oakland crash.
A Baltimore and Ohio passenger
train slammed into a stalled
school bus containing 26-28 chil
dren. The seven killed ranged in
age from 8-16. Nineteen other stu
dents were injured, 1 seriously
enough for hospitalization.
The council issued these laws to
parents of children who ride
school buses:
1. If your child rides a school
bus, make sure he doesn't Indulge
in horseplay on the bus.
- 2. see that he gets to the bus
stop on time so he won't have to
run.
3. Remind him of the import importance
ance importance of keeping his head, arms
and hands inside the bus.
Learn Fast
Coalville, England (upi-
Coal miner Cyril Jarvis, 54, had
a short driving career. He got a
beginner's )learner's) license,
started out on his first drive, and
hit another car before he even
had a chance to shift gears.
Fined $8.40 he told the court "I'll
never drive again."

Year Of Hard Work Promoting Beauty

000 miles in 44 states, Mexico and
Canada and visited 500 cities.
"It has been a responsibility.
People look to Miss America as
the representative of all American
girls,
"There has been a lifetime of
living In one year. You go places
and see things you would have no
opportunity to do In any other
year. But,1 I'm afraid, all good
things must end."
Miss Mohley, 22, said she was
on the go almost constantly dur during
ing during her term as Miss America.
For two weeks, she averaged
30 hours of sleep a week, just a
little over 4 hours a night.
"On day w had a 22 hour

country is safe'

SEPTEMBER 1J, 1959
moon rocket will release a cloud
of sodium as it speeds toward us
lunar target, making it look l'ke
a comet as it spews out its chemi
al trail in the heavens.
The sodium was set to be releas released
ed released at 2.45 pm Panama t;me.
The Russians said it would
not be visible in United States
skies, but it may be seen in
Europe, the Middle East, India
and parts of China.
The moon rocket represented
Russia's second known attempt to
fling a moon missile into space
and aim it at the moon. The pre previous
vious previous attempt was on Jan. 2. The
United States has "made four un unsuccessful
successful unsuccessful moon shots.
Ever since the announcement of
Khrushchev's proposed visit to the
United States, Western space ex
perts speculated that the Russians
would try to give him a major pro propaganda
paganda propaganda victory to show off, such
as a successful strike on the moon
or sending a man into space.
The White House said that Rus Russia's
sia's Russia's new moon shot "comes as
no surprise".
U-Press Secretary James" Cf. iH-'
zpitest venture Into ; spice excebt
to sayi'
ft Is known that both the So
viets and the, United States have
had the capability for such shots."
The Secretary said President
Eisenhower was advised of the
Final legislation t
In Congress May
Affect CZ Employes
With Congress expected to ad
journ by Tuesday to escape any
Dossible harraneue" from red-car
pet visitor Nikita Khrushchev, lo local
cal local observers have been making a
last minute tally of legislation-in-process
which affects Canal Zone
workers.
Vhe only positive gain stemming
from the current session is the
Holiday Pay Bill which grants
government employes a paid Fri Friday
day Friday holiday anytime a legal holi holiday
day holiday falls on Saturday. Passed by
the Senate Sept. 9, the bill now has
gone to the White House for the
President's signature. When sign
ed it will.be retroactive to July
1,. and would allow an extra day's
pay for Canal people who were re required
quired required to work on July 3.
Two bills have passed the House
but have not yet been acted "on
in the Senate. One is the propos proposed
ed proposed unified Health Insurance bill
providing a single low-cost plan
for all government workers. Ob Observers
servers Observers think it may still be
rushed through the Senate be before
fore before the session ends.
Also awaiting Senate action is a
bill which would exempt alien em employes
ployes employes of the government from
paying income tax on pensions. At
present, a Panamanian retiring
from service with the U.S. Embas Embassy
sy Embassy here has federal income tax
deducted before his pension check
issued.
A fourth bill, increasing travel
expenses for government employ employes
es employes traveling on business, has not
yet been reported out of House
commilte.
stretch without sleep," she said.
"We flew from Boston to Ogalala,
Neb., landing at 4 p.m. I went to
a banquet and then changed to a
formal gown for the Nebraska
state pageant, at which I spoke
and sang. I got to bed at mid midnight,
night, midnight, and was up at 5:30 the next
morning."
Miss Mobley was paid for each
of her personal appearances,
most of them in behalf of the
sponsors of the Miss America
Pageant (Oldsmobile, Toni Home
Permanent. Everglaze Fabrics,
Philco and Pepsi Cola). She sang,
danced and spoke at community
chest fund drive functions, con conventions
ventions conventions aad theaters. She did tol-

Set

Abraham Lincoln

Soviet announcement when he
rea'ched Gettysburg. Pa., for a
one-day stay.
Haggerty shrugged off sugges
tions that the moon shot was
timed to give maximum propagau
da impact to the U.S. visit of
Soviet Premier Nikita Khrushchev.
He declined any comment on the
timing of the two events.
Search For Young
Panama City Hood
Upsets Maranon
The rising tide of teenage viol violence
ence violence in New York City is not the
only place that young hoods run
rampant in city streets.
A daily manhunt for one of Pa Panama
nama Panama City's toughest hoodlums,
the young leader of the local Sie Sierra
rra Sierra Maestra gang, who goes by
the alias of "Fidel Castro", goes
on with alarm growing day by day
until he is caught.
Thfi'hood. whose real name is
sidents of the densely populated
area are becoming alarmed as Na
tional euard bolicematt search
their yards with drawn pistols.
The young hoodlum is wanted
for stabbing a policeman in the
back recently and National Guard
trooDs are taking no chances.
Residents of the Maranon
horouffh exDressed their fears that
one of the weapons would go off
iniurine them or small emiaren
playing in the area.

Nehru: China Is Aggressive,
With or Without Communism

NEW DELHI, Sept. 12 (UPI).
Prime Minister Jawaharlal
Nehru today branded Communist
China an "aggreisive" power
that is out to claim large areas
of India's territory.
Hp tnld Parliament that India
will not resort to compulsion of
tnmo uihatpvpr ithv happen" in
its border dispute with China but
there is "no question" of yielding
to China's territory claims.
"What we face today is a great
and powerful nation which is ag aggressive,"
gressive," aggressive," Nehru said. "It is ag aggressive,
gressive, aggressive, with er without Com-
The Chinese over the past
several years have claimed some
small areas of India but re recently
cently recently they have extended the
claims to cover 35.000 square
miles along the McManon line,
which 'ndia considers its border
with Tibet.
"A mile of territory here or
there can be adjusted within
the framework of the Mc McManon
Manon McManon line." Nehru said, but
this should be In a "broad
approach" to the whole prob problem
lem problem and he hoped the Chin Chinese
ese Chinese approach would be peace peaceful.
ful. peaceful. Nehru and Communist Chin Chinese
ese Chinese Premier Chou En-lai agreed
yesterday, that the bonier dis dispute
pute dispute between India and China
could be settled in a friendly
manner by themselves.
At the same time, neither
admitted that his country's
evision commercials and went on
a month-long modeling tour.
Throughout the year, Miss Mob Mob-ley
ley Mob-ley was closely chaperoned so
closely, in fact, that she had not
a single date, except during her
four days at home.
That's one thing she did not
particularly miss, she said, for
she has no favorite boy friend.
She had one unscheduled break
in her routine. While serving as
mistress of ceremonies at a cher cherry
ry cherry blossom festival in Washington,
D. C, sh was soaked in a rain rainstorm
storm rainstorm and developed pneumonia,
which kept her in bed two weeks.
"My southern blood was just too
thin aairl

Throughout the world gj
more people buy f
Seagram's YO. fijq
than any other
imported whisky.

Premier May Meet
Senate Foreign
Relations Group
WASHINGTON, Sept. 12 (UP!) Soviet Premier Nikita
Khrushchev may visit the Capitol to meet members of
the Senate Foreign Relations committee during his Wash Washington
ington Washington stay but it appeared unlikely that he would ad

dress a joint session of Congress.

It was disclosed, meanwhile, that Khrushchev would use
one of the government's luxurious Boeing 707 jet airliners
for his travels around the United States. President Eisen Eisenhower
hower Eisenhower recently used one of the planes to fly to Europe.
Khrushchev chose the 707 over his own prop-jet plane.
Informed sources said the State Department and Soviet
officials still were considering the possibility of Khrush Khrushchev
chev Khrushchev dropping by the capitol.
Such a visit probably would take the form of a short,
late afternoon meeting with members of the Senate For Foreign
eign Foreign Relations Committee. No decision has been reach reached,
ed, reached, the sources said yesterday.

Foreign relations chairman J.
William Fuluright (D-Ark.) has
told the department hit, commit committee
tee committee would be glad to invite
Khrushchev to have lunch or to
visit informally if US officials
saw any merit in the idea.
cmmulee. has, received
no response and rumngni na
not pressed the invitation. Nor
docs Khrushchev's busy schedule
make provision for such a visit.
Khrushchev's crowded sched schedule
ule schedule wHI take him from a white
tie White House banquet to a
farmhouse lunch and from an
agriculture experiment station
to a Hollywood movie lot.
The Russian leader, who ar arrives
rives arrives here Tuesday, also will
.ooi, tn ih Nationa1 rress uuu
and the UN General
Assembly,
boundary claims actually were
open to question.
Chou, in fact, aecused In India
dia India of applying pressure and
fnWJIA in UPt Ua iUc dis wile.
He told the standing commit committor
tor committor nf t.hft Peonies' National
pr,nnii in ppininc that de
spite this, however, a general
settlement of the border prob
lems -.should be reached through
"friendly talks."
Nehru told a press confer
ence in New Delhi that the bor
der disnute was very serious
but that Indian and Chinese
renrespnt.at.ives POUld settle it
by "mediation and conciliation
The Prime Minister said
that by "mediation" he did
not mean that he thought an
outside power such as the So Soviet
viet Soviet Union or the United
States should be called In.
The two sides at variance
India and China should sit
down and reach a settlement,
he said.
The statements by Nehru and
Chou followed a Soviet Tass
news agency suggestion that the
two states settle tneir ooraer
dispute "In the spirit of friend friendship."
ship." friendship." Nehru termed the Tass state
ment "very fair" and said it
obvrousiv reflected the attitude
of the Soviet government.
' "Obviously, we want to avoid
a show of force" in settling the
dlsuute with China. Nehru told
his news conference.
Several border clashes occur occurred
red occurred recently between troops If
the two nations.
The New Delhi government
said it sent a note to Peiplng
rejecting its claim on Indian
territory but indicating willing willingness
ness willingness to accept a Communist bid
for "friendly negotiations."
The meetlne of the Chinese
Communist government stand
intr committee was called spe
clflcally so that the "border
prcolerhs," the Comraunts
referred to the dispute, could
be discussed.
Chou said the basts of the
Indian government's attitude
on the bonier disnute was the
"aggressive policy,' that Great
Britain allegedly had shown
over wany years toward Tibet.

dine with union, financial, politi-
cal and civic leaders, and visit aa.
IBM plan! and a university dur- 4

ing his 13-day U.S. tour. ...

Noted was the fact that thev :

schedule specified' white tie for
the White House dinner honorina

.Khrushchev,, JKashjcb,evjdjner..;
for the President at- the Soviet

Embassy the following night will
feature "optional" dress,'-" t.H

A Soviet Embassy spokesman
said he did not know whether
Khrushchev would wear white tie
and tails to the White House.
While Ambassador Mikhail
Menshikov has done so, one re report
port report was that Khrushchev has
never donned such farm garb.
A detailed itinerary of Khrush-
orev's first 13 days in the Unit
ed Slates, released by the White
House late Thursday, showed that
Mrs. Franklin D. Roosevelt, for-
mer New York Gov. Averell Har Har-riman
riman Har-riman and corn farmer Roswell
Garst of Coon Rapids, Iowa, were
the only private citizens schedul scheduled
ed scheduled to entertain the Soviet boss in
their own homes.
The agenda for the first nini
days starts with Khrushchev's ar
rival at Andrews Air Force Bas9
in nearby Maryland at 11:30 a.m.
and ends with, his arrival at Pitts Pittsburgh
burgh Pittsburgh at 11 p.m. Wednesday,
Sent. 23.
The rest of thp schedule, to in include
clude include private Eisenhower-Khrushchev
talks al the President'!
heavily-guarded Camp David re retreat
treat retreat in Maryland's Catoctia
Mountains, will be made public
later.
Russians Told
Minority OoDOSe
Nikira's Visit
MOSCOW (UPI) The Soviet
people were 'old yesterday that
the vast majority of Americans
warmly approved Premier Nikita
S. Khrushchev's visit to the Unit United
ed United States next week and an "in "insignificant
significant "insignificant minority" opposed it.
Thr government newspaper Is-
vesfia said in an article broad
cast by Radio Moscow that Amer American
ican American newspapers were "filled with
articles, commentaries and letters
from readers acclaiming Khru Khrushchev's
shchev's Khrushchev's forthcoming visit."
Former President Truman was
named as "one of the few of ths
opponenls" of Ihe exchange of
visits between the Soviet leader
and President Eisenhower.
Today's Transits
(scheduled)
Northbound ,11
Southbound .11
(Clear Cut I)
TOTAL
II

ft-

r

"I"



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expressed in letters from readers.
THE MAIL BOX

C.F.N. COMMERCIALS
Sir:
Why doesn't CFN put the commercials back in TV? We know
the names of some of our greatest men. We have heard the school
bells. We also, I am sure, know our ABCs.
s it not stipulated by the sponsor that nothing be added to or

taken out of the shows they make available to AFRTS? I wonder,
tflen, whether these sponsors know how CFN is treating their pro

grams. 1 think I'll write to some of them, to let them know.

Meanwhile, let CFN put the entertainment back into TV, and
leave education out. Some of us do happen to have been to school

already.
Brainwashed

The Happy Worriers

INEZ ROBB

By

" Are you a worry wart? Full of
'doom and gloom?
i If you are the chances are that
)lt is not because "The world is
"'too jniich with us; late and soon,
J Getting ajid spending, we lay
waste our powers." (Does anyone
still read Wm. Wordsworth?)
J No, sir, the sad truth is that
some persons, to coin a cliche,
'are born pessimists.
,' In one of the most melancho melancholy
ly melancholy pignouncements I have ever
Jrjjct-; British physician, Dr. C.
.VBrsmley, declares that some
crn1drh are born worried.

I Novtt long last we really know
'why-SO many of 'em are born
wrixidled. Worried in the womb
Ithat's what they were, and now

they face a lifetime of anxiety
and nervous tension that brings
.on skin allergies' and tooth decay

.in an increasing number of chil

dren under five years of age.
., There goes, in one fell scienti scientific
fic scientific swoop, the myth of happy
childhood.
'1
; An increasing number of per persons
sons persons are just natural-born wor worriers,
riers, worriers, never able to laugh it up
Sor off as are their more fortunate
associates.
They arrive in this best-worst
of all possible worlds with a load
of borrowed trouble, poor mop moppets,
pets, moppets, and apprehensions of Dr. Ge Ge-'tell.
'tell. Ge-'tell. These are the sad tykes doom doomed
ed doomed to grow up never seeing the
guest at a gay party on one of
ilver lining or the bright side.
.They go through life like thefirst
guest at a gay party on oen of
those what-is-so-rare-as-a -day-In-June
days.
A second guest approaches and
says, "Mv, what a beautiful, beau beautiful
tiful beautiful day!"
And the first guest asks gloomi gloomily,
ly, gloomily, "And what's beautiful about it
for the sharecroppers of Geor Georgia?
gia? Georgia? However, the situation is not as
bad as it might be. There is, in
the opinion of this practicing op optimist,
timist, optimist, a mitigating circumstance.
Anyone familiar with modern au autobiography
tobiography autobiography is familiar with the

general unhappiness and misery of

childhood.

The first perquisites of a clas

sy, modern autobiography, suita

ble for Hollywood production, is

a distressing springtime, and not

just distressing in the 19th Cen

tury, cold and hungry manner of
Oliver Twist. In the 20th Centu

ry, mental angush, psychologi

cal neglect, sibling rivalry and pa

rental rejection are the ticket.
Or parental greed and ambi

tion. Read '.'Early Havoc," June
Havoc's Dostoevskian memoir of

her first 14 years.

See her sister Gypsy Rose Lee's

musical summary of her own for

mative years, Gypsy, now on

Broadway, with Ethel Merman. In
the new order, a baby's best

fiend is its mother.

mosi nan s justpuDiisfied au

tobiography, "Act One," is entire

ly concerned with his early life
and hard times in Brooklyn en

route to Broadway.

Groucho Marx'is autobiography

into wnicn 1 nave not yet dipped,

will undoubtedly not quite bury

unaer a covey ot gags a fundamen
tally sad childhood.

Money and position have noth

ing to do with it, either. I am a

sucser tor autoDiograpny, even

Diana Barrymore's. All her in

herited gilt and glamor could not

conceal the emotional squalor of

ner worry-wart youth. In a way,
Diana was as underprivileged in
her salad days as Ethel Waters
("His Eye Is on the Sparrow").
Now, I am not belittling the
born worriers. I am simply try trying
ing trying to point the constructive way
out. A childhood riven with wor worries
ries worries and odd-lot parents can oe
profitably harnessed to the type typewriter.
writer. typewriter. Sir Osbert Sitwell wrought
his into a fascinating five-volume
autobiography.
Somehow, unhappy, worried
mites seem driven by their in inner
ner inner dolors to land on the top
rung.
They then turn the grim saga
into a best-seller while we born op optimists
timists optimists are laughing ourselves on onto
to onto the relief rolls. The obvious mo moral
ral moral is: Be a sad sack and succeed.

DAILY MEDITATION

Mortimer
In
New York

It's what makes the world go

round (and me-dizzy): When Lu Lucia
cia Lucia Bose, the Italian actress, went
to visit ner gored matador hus husband,
band, husband, Louis Dominguin, in the hos
pital who did she find visiting
him but Laureen Bacall. .It had
to happen: Sal Mineo and Anna
Maria Alberghetti have had three
dinner dates in a row. .Cinema
chit chat again linking Debbie Rey
noids and Glenn Ford. .Friends
blame the Corinne Calvet Jeff

Stone split on his disinclination to

piay stooge and second fiddle

A smart girl can take care- of

herself if a smart guy takes care

ot ner bills.

Even a clock stops (.And so will

I): Marty Kimmel, once wed to

uioria ueHaven, may or may

not nave been proposing to Di

ane Kirby at Henri IV's neckery

(She's the model who claimed she

dated Steve Rockefeller.). .The

Ying and Yang in Greenwich Vill
age is owned by 15 celebs includ
ing Henny Youngman, Kim No

vak, Charlton Heston and Tonv

Randall. (Well, they'll always have

a pia,ce to eat.). .Woo Woo of

the Week: Rudy Barron and his

an girl ork at Eberhardt's House
of Vienna. .Keigo "Imperial"

Japanese Dancers are such

smash in the Latin Quarter's

smasn snow, tney've been signed

ior a repeat run next season.

5ign at Enka's: "Emily Post

iduncu nere. u s become a ce

leb hangout for dinner. Hugh

(Wyatt Earp) O'Brian's date of

me second is Pat Wvmore. Jazz

king Eddie Condon says some worn

en talk so much, the only sen

tence mey jet a man finish is

I do."

Here's how it works: A "clean"

man without a record is put on

me licenses ot queer dives and
bust-out joints and gets paid from

w 10 $iuu a week for the use
of his name and from then on
the real ownership is never look looked
ed looked into except perfunctorilv. In

addition to arrangements for the

original okav. monthly "ice" runs

irom sjso a month on small

operation to $600 a month for re-

sons grossing up to $4,000 a week,
and more in DroDorfcinn: whn

place gets "hot," 'the joints are

told they've got to take a ten
day suspension to cool off, but if
they get "too hot." then th. in.

termediaries or lay-off men ad

vise them in advanve to "sell" tn

another guy with a clean sheet.

wno won t have any trouble na.

ing the board and preserving the

iiLciise

Dissonance

I'm not feelinff well either- Th

license rjbmber of Floyd Patter
son's white Cadlllari ln. .fp.t enri

shouldn't that be F?-2 since he
ain't No. One no more?. .Web .Web-ley
ley .Web-ley Edwards whose Hawaiian rec records
ords records for Cabitol hav. snM h.i

million, was elected to the new
Hawaiian State Senate a Re Republican..
publican.. Republican.. Another Lee liked smg-

ci anei jwea n whnm t ,i

dippy over at Max Lnew's ViPn-

nese Lantern a coudI of m Ant he

as. ne s urerace who signed her

up as tne featured attra.tin ;

h.- --.Wbll'll J1J
!S act. .A ffirl'. faro im h

fortune especially whe n it rune

mo a iancy figure. .And on the
lighter side: Dwayne Hickman has
nis Sights set on .In no Rr,nH, rc

k. .11, -

rrarren Beatly, Shirley Mc-

"-.lies .yuunger Drotner.).. Jimmy
Boyd switched from Lindsey Cros-

"j' gin june Hiair to Gary Cros Crosbys
bys Crosbys girl Corlvn Chamnmiin No

thing like a Crosby recommend a-

tion.). .A girl marries fur w.

ter or fur worse but always fur

Kitrfii ,jjaaAJVM;iiiw'" 1

'YC-U INFAMOUSLY FECUND FELLOWS, disrniss'fri

trie mind with all speed the thing about horseracing afii

naao Aiy K.han being offered horsepitality at El Pana
Hilton last week by, if the public prints do not mist

me, tne fUminanes of the local horse.alley so that Aiy cc
"meet the racinrs fratArnitv" har 1

Not one invitation, so it seems went to any of
toilers who day In and day out scribble and curry and i
and otherwise try to breathe life Into the President Rer

zoo out tnere towards Juan Diaz. ' i
I would not be dumbfounded to learn that the gu
list was prepared by some Individual not far removed fr

those hoarse men who are at present UDon the hustin

hollering about their unwavering dedication to- the cau

of Panama's common man Two chickens In J every sa

weno, as n Tenow noover once saia.

,.'V.

Half a Column More or Less Now and Then

by CREDE CALHOUN

I hope that the attention the. guiding lightt of thl'loat
horse alley accorded Panama's' registered horse nursed

when there was a chance for them to have a word wit!

world.class racing man Aiy Is not eoinz to be what await

the average working men of Panama When time pomes to

honor the promises made him during this election cam.!

paign

The horses having all fallen down as usual before
reaching the wire, now comes time to rap motherhood, the

bingo games, and indeed just about everything it 1.

sacred around here except Panamanian milk products,
A news item erupted Thursday to the effect that US US-rate
rate US-rate schools in the Canal Zone already have an enrollment
of 7060 kids a record.

WHAT ABOUT CUBA AND
THE CASTROSf

(Presented by the Department
of Christian Education of the
Episcopal Church in the Mis Missionary
sionary Missionary Diocese of the Panama
Canal Zone.)
COD GLEANS
As the wine is found in the
cluster, and they say, "Do not
destroy it, for there is a bles blessing
sing blessing in it. ."

RSV.
September is the month when
flie grapes are gathered in Pales Palestine.
tine. Palestine. The prophet is quoting one of
the vintage songs. The grape
gatherer is bidden to pick every
cluster, even the least promising,
for it will contain a blessing, at
least a few good grapes which can
be pressed into wine. It is a par parable
able parable of the nation and God's re-
fard for His people. In a land like
alestine nothing can be wasted.
Similarly in the divine economy
every, man is infinitely precious.
God all not destroy wantonly.

God is the good gleaner who
searches the grape culster again
and again. We are to follow His
example. In every man there is

something whreh can be turned in into
to into a blessing. In all of us bad

grapes are mingled with good. We

are men ot mixed desires. There Therefore
fore Therefore we ask God to purge away
the worthless and to use the rest
in His service.
"O Lord, we beseech thee, let
thy continual pity cleanse and
defend thy Church; and, because
It cannot continue in safety with without
out without thy succour, preserve it
evermore by thy help and good goodness;
ness; goodness; through Jesus Christ our
Lord. Amen."

WANTED: TATTLETALES
SHELBYVILLE, 111. (UPI) -Shelby
County is looking for tat tat-tletales.
tletales. tat-tletales. A new ordinance gives
citizens the authority to turn each
other in for traffic violations. It
even provides soecial ooslcarrls

for informing on offending
drivers.

LITTLCAPi:

Join the parade of satisfied customers of

the' Classified Ads of The Panama American!

If I can hold out (Why can't
you?): Smart Ralph Schneider,
inventor of the Diners Club, off
to the Virgin Isles to buy 'em
up. Pat Boone concentrating on
muscle-building. Lifts weights ev every
ery every day. .Bob Evans set to star
in Milt Sperling's "Life and Death
of Legs Diamond" and if Le"gs
though they mean the looks as
pretty as Bob, he'd start shooting
from the grave. .Now let's get
this straight: Japanese opera star
Michiko Sonhara will' sing "Mi "Mi-mi"
mi" "Mi-mi" in "Beheme" at the Tel Aviv
opera in Hebew. .Phyllis Mc Mc-Guire
Guire Mc-Guire rested up for the big year
hiding away at Miami's Harbor
Island Spa. Cars beginning to
blossom out with signs "Khru "Khrushchev
shchev "Khrushchev not wefciome here.". .Ne .Ne-jla
jla .Ne-jla Ates, my favorite tummy toss
er, thought I was serious when I
noted that she had been "jilted"
by Jimmy Dell of the Goofers
(at the Latin Quarter). No one
jilts Nejla. She bumps them. (She
opened to a sellout at Detroit
Brass Rail.) The Goofers are one
of the funniest acts in the busi business
ness business and Jimmy's takeoff on Mar

garet lruman is hilarious but
true. .Today's Kathy Carlyle
item: Raphael Hakim, of the in international
ternational international producer brothers. .
Definition from the Broadway
Lexicon: WOLF: A guy who be believes
lieves believes in wine, women and I'long.
I can do this standing on my
head (which is what I'm doing
now): Joe E. Lewis, who opens
at the Copacabana soon, hopes
they bring Khrushchev there tn

see him. "When he getg that tab

w Kiiun wny we nave to oe
capitalists.". .Jacques Berge Berge-rac
rac Berge-rac and Dorothy Malone are
honeymooning on John Perona's
Jersey farm while playing nearby
Summer stock. How convenient.
More aside to Police Commr. Ken Kennedy
nedy Kennedy I wonder, sir, if you've ever
walked along 6th and 7th Ave. in
the 40s at night or on Central
Park So. and teen the conditions
which make me blush even to
think about them? Is that how
New York will look when the po police
lice police chiefs hold their convention
here in three weeks. (It's not the
fault of your policemen. If ther
mae arrests, the courti knock

Luis Munoz Marin, governor of

Puerto Rico, probably knows as

much about Cuba, as a near
neighbor, as either Jules Dubois.

ot the World s Greatest News

paper," or Herbert Matthews of

The New York Times.

am i douot tnat ne knows as

much about that rich little island

as R. Hart Phillips, resident cor

respondent of tne New York

limes in Havana.

Taking them in order.
Munoz has counselled the IT S

not to meddle with Cuba. He

doesn't deny that Cuba has made

mistakes "Certainly! But Let

cuDa alone. Let it make its

mistakes."

Cuba has an almost unbroken

record of making mistakes hence

snouid be pretty good at it. But

the Castros seem to be breaking

ail records.

The opinion of Munoz Marin is

worthy of respect if only on the
basis of his reputation and record.

He has given his own poor island
government that is honest, able.

liberal, progressive and intelligent,

oeyona compare in laun America
Well, until last week the U.S.

could hardly meddle in the affairs

oi cuba, except by force. For the
past four months Fidel Castro
has been so busv givir th" T
States hell on TV that he could

and Finch know what'll put a girl
to sleep. A creep. (So that's what
happened to radio.)

I shoulda stood in bed: Derfise
Darcel isn't forgetting her long longtime
time longtime beau, Bob Eaton, and I can't
forget her. .Wendy Vanderbilt
is always described as a shy deb,
but she isn't so shy with the boys
and almost a different one every
night. Latest was Tony Berns of
the 21 clan, who took her to Ed
Wynne's Starwyn. .More Note to
Commr. Kennedy: Any more dis disciplining
ciplining disciplining of policemen for doing
their duty in- arresting lawbreak lawbreakers
ers lawbreakers and troublemakers regardless
of race will result in a mass re retirement
tirement retirement from the force. Appar Apparently
ently Apparently the word has gone out that
non;aucasians are to be treated
with kid gloves in which case the
policeman is always in
. .Stella Stevens, a bit player
in "The Blue Angel", n,, .. j
20th-Fox brass so much, she may
grab the Jean Harlow role that
Kim Novak would give her all for.
. .Gary Crosby is not getting
the freeze from Stephanie, the nude

wno does it on ice skates ai the
Vegas Thunderbird. .Confession

of a cautious cutie: Don't nurse

your lips until he tips his purse.
Mother Mortimer's
Nursery Rhymes
Eenie, meenie, minie, moe
Cuties pick the guy with dough.

not find time to see the U.S. am ambassador
bassador ambassador Phillip Bonsai.
The last time the Ambassador
saw the "Liberator or Dictator" of
Cuba he delivered a note asking
prompt, adequate and negotiable
compensation for expropriation of
American property in Cuba, in instead
stead instead of the 20-year bonds, backed
largely by bombast, offered by
Castro. The meeting last week was
a social one at a dinner given
by Foreign Minister Raul Roa.
However, they must have dis discussed
cussed discussed more than baseball, as it
has been announced that Bonsai
will go to Washington for consul consultation
tation consultation with the State Department.
Maybe Fidel told Bonsai that the
Panama Canal should be "return "returned"
ed" "returned" to Panama as he recently
told a North America" newspaper

corresponaent.

Munoz Marin may be ,right in
advising the U.S. not to meddle
with Cuba. It would volate the
non-intervention policy of the Or Organization
ganization Organization of American States,

wnich apparently applies only to

me united states.

Generalissimo Trujillo of the
Dominican, so called, Republic,
sends his thugs and gummen into
the United States to kill his critics

there; kidnaps and perhaos mur murderers
derers murderers a Spanish professor at Co
lombia University and bribes a
radio network to carry his pro

paganda under the guise of news:

all of which could be considered

intervention.
Fidel Castro sends an exredition

ary force to invade Panama and

help to overthrow its constitutional
government. The Organization of

American States sent a white

washing commission that saved

me invaders and wrote a reDort

mai couia iruiy De called a Wnite

raper.

Personally I am confident that

the United States will survive not

only the attacks of Fidel Castro

and his brother Raul, but also
the "peaceful invasion" of the Ca-

nal Zone, planned for the an

niversary of an Independence Day
that Panama would not have ex

cept for the United States.

In my book the chances of th

United States for survival are at

least, equal 10 my chance to win

me capital prize in the nat nna

lottery today. K

Ruby Hart Phillips, who uses
"R. Hart Phillips" as her New
York Times by-line, has written
another book, "Cuba, Island of
Paradox," and it is a good one.
She knows about Cuba and how

18k GOLD CHARMS
with Cultured Pearls
Finest European Filigree

mercuno
'Jewellers
Central Avenue

to tell it. Her first book, "Cuban
Circus," written over 25 years

ago, aimosi got her deported.
My first acquaintai. with
Ruby was in Havana soon after
Sgt. Batista led a successful re revolt
volt revolt of non commissioned army
officers.
Her husband James D. Phillips
was resident correspondent of the
New York Times at that time.
He was killed in 1937 in an auto

mobile accident and since that

time his widow has been calliiTjj
the shots in Cuba exactly as she
has seen them, and she has seen
them as exactly as any corres correspondent.
pondent. correspondent. ;v
Batista, one learns from Mrs.
Phillips' book, was not the first,
but only the most recent of Cuba's
dictators.
He dictated for almost a quarter
of a century. He led the increasing
control of the Army over public
affairs and politics after the fall
of President Machado.
Batista assumed the role of
"Kingmaker" when, in the Nine Nineteen
teen Nineteen Thirties, he put five Presi Presidents
dents Presidents into office and then threw

out four of them.
But Mrs. PMllips says that Ba Batista's
tista's Batista's election as President in 1940
was quite honest. If he had retired

permanently at the end of his
term he probably would be one of

Cuba s great men today.
But eight years later March 10,
1952, he seized power illegally.
Mrs, Phillips criticizes the role
of the United States in Cuba and
Latin America in general.
She says. "The shameful sup supporting
porting supporting dictators has been a mis mistaken
taken mistaken one, especially the training
and arming of their military
forces.

"These arms," she writes have
been used again and again to op oppress
press oppress and enslave the people of
the countries that received them.
She says; "The shameful sup support
port support to existing dictators in Latin
America should be withdrawn. No
loans should be made to these
dictators. All shipments of arms
and ammunition from the United
States should be halted.
"The dictators should be advised
in an open note, made public to
the world, that the United statu

looks with disfavor on the disre

gard for human rights in their
territories. This policy must be

maintained regardless of worlri no

lltkal situations."

It would increase United States'

prestige with the people of Latin
America and eive them confidence

tnat their big neighbor to the
north has decided at last to see
to it that democracy comes into

oeing Deiow tne Rio Grande,"

1 I

Never since Henry Morgan goofed off by going home
early and leaving the door open for sovereignty arguments
in these parts have there been so many US kids on the Ca.
nal Zone stumbling forth daily in search of organized
ignorance.

Myself, I think the whole bunch would learn more
each day if instead of heading for school they made to the
Canal Zone library. The information there is quite as ac accurate,
curate, accurate, and the discipline is a lot better.
However, under no circumstances whatsoever shall t
ever give public expression to this view, as I never want
the misconoeption to get around that this column opinion opinionated
ated opinionated in any way.
I shall content myself instead with comparing the record
7060 ,US-rate school enrollment with data culled from as
fine a house magazine as has been birthed in this age of
corporate hustle, hurrah and hush-hush the Panama Ca.
nal Review.
This documents, now to be edited by experiehced
newshand Eleanor Mcllhenny, emerges from one of the few
segments of Panama Canal activity where facts still matter
as much as figures.
I hear that Individuals taking loyalty oaths, or witnesses
being put on oath in Canal Zone courts, now do so with
one reverend hand placed upon a calf.boutid Authorized
Version of the latest memo from the Accounting Division.
Never mind, let's get on to this item from the August
issue of the Panama Canal Review (with which Is incor.
porated the, Potter Psst, the Arey Oops and the Mcllhenny
Mm.mm).
"The Panama Canal organization on the Isthmus Was
slimmed down from 21,338 employes at the beginning of
the Fiscal Year 1950 to 12,477 full-time at the end of the
past (1959) fiscal year."
The 1958 annual report of the Panama Canal board of

directors to the stockholder, who is reported to have left
suddenl for Brazil yesterday, contains some art work by
an individual whose previouscursions into the realm ef
Rembrandt have plainly been limited to drawing piano
keys. The artistic message intrinsic in his work is that the
number of US.raters working for the Canal has been re.
duced by about one quarter since 1950.
It will have little effect on Comrade Khrushcheb's Im.
minent expedition aimed at finding out for himself why the
Yankees lost the pennant to let slip a hint that the military
forces which look every which way (most recently towards
Nombre de Dios) in defense Of the Canal are not as numer.
ous today as they were In 1942, or in 1952,- Nor are the
US.rate civilian employes of the military.
So there you have it the number of American parents
on the Canar Zone is being reduced year by year, while
the nurnber of US.rate kids in Canal Zone schools is joarlne
to record heights.
Can it be that the average Zone couple does not find
the total of their leisure time taken up with elegant soirees
at which are honored boy-genius musicians, or : bounding
ballerinas, or even greater painters than those who exhibit
their work at the Maintenance Division?
; Are the soft tropic evenlno-a t hnm.

voted as has hitherto been beiieve to In CToSl
exercises around the davlcord? cnoral
, t.P'P,e ak of the relentless attraction of bjrigo, Kow
do tbey explain all these kids?.
ka Effort t0- a""a?e th8 Problems of the SchoofsDl vision
have proved insufficient. The Panama; RaHrOadf.et S
the slumber.shattering schedule of the early. 'mornlrifa in
through Pedro Miguel, and when that didVt W?4hev
tore down Incubator Row altogether. This yeaVS
enrollment stamps such steps as inadequate. ;
rtioJ! .omen?J8 "ot don oon to increase the available
detractions on, the Zone the School, Division pupil roster

soma trick.

proJct; presehtly under cqnsJderatioh 7 &ithe
pressure on the schoqls Include ;
1, AIL night televlelon; :, VfA
Balboa Bowling Alley;
- -3 Creater facilities for Jsurglarebecause'the' prb6es
of capturing f determined one Is liable td ksep the whole
street awake, and ,yerylttl:he1pf:p -.
PERCY'S PEERLEsTpORtInt this week? What finer
example do we have of the multiplication of riches than
those
" 7060 7r
kids, aforesaid.

them down). .Radio's Klavan

' 1 4 1
V''



CUVDAT, SEPTEMBER 13r 1959

fHZ STXDAY AMEXICAH
PA01 THRU

Inside Sotillo,
PARTING HANDSHAKES Bidding each other farewell before their departure in opposite
directions yesterday are Turkish Navy Cdr. Semih Zibil (right) and US Navy U. F. L. Looney.
ship captains who brought units of their navies here this week from San iMego on a joint
cruise. Zlbil is captain of the Turkish ship Seddulbahir, American-built mineswepeer given to
Turkey under the US Military Assistance Program. He pointed the bow of his ship for Guan Guan-tanamo
tanamo Guan-tanamo Bay, Cuba, while the US fleet tug Chickasaw, commanded by Looney, was on its way
back to San Diego. The Chickasaw escorted the Turkish ship here on its maiden cruise.

Protestant Leaders Denounce 'Extortion
In Fund Raising, Would Up Direct Giving

NEW YORK, Sept. 12 (UPI) -American
Protestants, who have
Song scolded their Roman Catho Catholic
lic Catholic brethren for raising money
through, raffles and bingo games,
have lately discovered a beam in
their own eye.
They are getting concerned a a-bout
bout a-bout the prevalence of "com "commercialism"
mercialism" "commercialism" in Protestant fund fund-raising,
raising, fund-raising, activities.
The Christian Century Maga Magazine,
zine, Magazine, which is always pricking the
Protestant conscience in its sore
spots, was one of first to raise
the alarm.
"One need not travel far in
American Protestantism," the
Century declared in a recent edi editorial,
torial, editorial, "to find money raising
sche'mes that approximate the Ro Roman
man Roman Catholic Church's exploitation
of games of chance, which we de deplore
plore deplore and protest.
"Thounndi of Protestant
church bazaars, carnivals and
'summer fairs' are slightly more
respectable than Las Vegs.
"The practice of wringing 'ad 'advertising'
vertising' 'advertising' dollars from merchants,
particularly from those who are
not members of the churches in'
question, to finance church bulle bulletins
tins bulletins and magazines and dedica dedication
tion dedication folders is also ripe for re reform.
form. reform. Let's call it what it is: Ex Extortion."
tortion." Extortion." The basic objection which many
Protestants feel toward money money-making
making money-making projeots-even such time time-honored
honored time-honored onesas church suppers
and bake sales is that they tend
to become a substitute for gen generous
erous generous voluntary giving by the con congregation.
gregation. congregation. This danger was stressed in a
policy statement adopted last
month at the annual convention
of the Luther League, youth auxil auxiliary
iary auxiliary of the United Lutheran Church
in America.
''Commercialism within the
'church' is a primary enemy of
Christian stewardership," the
,i -.'ement asserted.
"It exploits the name of Christ
and his church by causing church
members, as well as others, to
feel an obligation to support such
projects as fairs, bazaars, games
of chance, car washes and sales
of various kinds because a church
organization sponsors them.
"Commercialism tricks people
into the satisfaction of thinking
they are giving to Christ and his
church when they are receiving a

i j..... iji iiiuiii.il i i iiiii in in mi 1 1 tiimniit. i mm miiiiiiii nimmini riiniwiniiiwMHfnfiitWlTriMtmnitii-rtiiWi'At'"-"
....... ; '.y.. 1

GUATEMALAN GRADUATION MaJ. Gen. Charles L. Dasher, USARCARlB commanding general, and the President of uua uua-temala,
temala, uua-temala, Brig. Gen. Miguel Ydigores, participated in events marking the anniversary of Guatemalan's Miitary Academy during
Dasher's staff visit to the US Army mission to Guatemala. Shown at the ceremonies, which included the graduation of cadets
and a review of troops by Ydigoras and Dasher, are, left to right, Col. Jose Ruben Gonzalez Sigui, minister of National De Defense;
fense; Defense; Dasher; Ydlgoras;' Mrs. Dasher; a representative from the Catholic Church and 'Col. Francisco Samayoa, assistant
chief of staff for the Guatemalan Army. (Republic of Guatemala Photograph)
.

product or service in exchange for
their money."
The statement concluded with
an appeal to Lutherans to rely on
"free will giving" to finance their
activities.
It can be done. The Southern
Baptists have done it for years
and they still manage to pour
more money into domestic and
foreign missions than any other
Protestant denomination. The
Presbyterians have doubled their
benevolence budget in the past
five years not with profit-making
enterprises, but through a vig vigorous
orous vigorous campaign to educate their
members to the duties and priv privileges
ileges privileges of Christian giving.
One typical U.S. congregation
that has relied entirely on. volun voluntary
tary voluntary giving for the past several
years is the Westport Presbyteri

TOmgsssx ijjjjjj,,
Ijj .'

RECEIVES NEW STRIPES MSgt. Glenn Hutcheson, assign assigned
ed assigned to the US Army Caribbean Quartermaster Section as graves
registration officer, Receives congratulations from Col. J. J.
Dixon, USARCARIB quartermaster, upon the sergeant's ap appointment,
pointment, appointment, to the rank of E-8. The promotion to the first of
the two supergrades, E-8 and E-9, is in accordance with the
Department of the Army's upgrading program. Hutcheson lives
with his family at. Fort Clayton. (US Army Photo)

' J

an Church of Kansas City, Mo.
Its pastor, the Rev. Stuart M.
Patterson, says that the results of
this policy "have been good in
every respect."
Not only has Westport managed
to meet its own local expenses
without trouble. It has also in increased
creased increased its giving to the larger
work of the church, in the nation
and the world, by several thou thousand
sand thousand dollars a year.
NASSER DONATES FUNDS
CAIRO (UPI) President Ga Ga-mal
mal Ga-mal Abdel Nasser has donated the
equivalet of $44,000 to the Mos Moslem
lem Moslem Communities Federation in
the United States for the construc construction
tion construction of a Moslem center and five
libraries in Detroit, it was an announced
nounced announced yesterday.

WABlTOfBKITAIfJW

LONDON, Sept. 12 With my
fellow-townsmen of Ruislip, a
small suburban community on
London's north-west outskirts, 1
have a proud stake in the "Lon "London
don "London Week" exhibition at San Fran Francisco
cisco Francisco in October.
At the Walker Symondson fac factory
tory factory in Ruislip they recently com-
?leted a replica of a coffee-house
or setting up at th exhibition.
No ordinary coffee-house, but
the famous establishment founded
by Edward Lloyd in the 17th cen century
tury century where London merchants with
maritime and other interests ga gathered
thered gathered to talk business over i le
coffee cups. By the middle of 'the
18th century Lloyd's had become
famous as a world centre of in insurance
surance insurance business.
Before the coffee house model
was shipped to America, George
Smith, who supervised its con construction
struction construction and lives near Ruilsip,
was photographed in the doorway
wearing the brown coat of an old old-time
time old-time Lloyd's call-boy.
Visitors to San Francisco will
be able to compare this primitive
meeting place with a huge photo photographic
graphic photographic panorama of Lloyd's in insurance
surance insurance building as it is today.
ROOFED IN GLASS
The modern underwriters' room
said to be the biggest auvcondi auvcondi-tioned
tioned auvcondi-tioned hall east of th Atlantic,
is completely roofed in glass.
In place of call-boys there is
an eleborate telecommunications
system which can locate any brok broker
er broker at a moment's notice. Each
has a number, and .when this is
called on the loud-speakers, he
can dial it from one of 72 tele
phone dials fitted round the fc.-ound
floor and gallery, giving also the
number of the box he is in. This
is then shown with his name on
big screens upstairs and down downstairs.
stairs. downstairs. We can imagine what a lot of
shouting and "paging" this saves
in a building where a vast per percentage
centage percentage of the world's marine
insurance is conducted and almost
any risk can be accepted, from
next week's weather to the life
of a performing seal.
Even before the new $14,000,000
building was opened by Queen E E-lizabeth
lizabeth E-lizabeth the Queen Mother in 1957,
the total annual premium income
of Lloyd's underwriters was run running
ning running at about $683,000,000, of which
some $302,000,000 covered marine,
aviation and other transport in insurance.
surance. insurance. Lloyd's has always struck me
as remarkable, among other things
for the fact .that practically all
transactions are negotiated ver verbally.
bally. verbally. Within the sacred precints the
word of a broker or underwriter
is as good as a contract. This
sense of mutual trust has per permeated
meated permeated the institution ever since
Edward Lloyd first listened to the

Jour let

By MARIE DAERR
Remove the limitation on earn earnings.
ings. earnings. Many an older person thinks
this change in social security
laws would release showers of
dollars for people 65 and over.
In fact, social security officials
say there has been more pres pressure
sure pressure for changing this "retire "retirement
ment "retirement test" than for altering any
other part of the social security
law.
What would such a change ac actually
tually actually do?
Alvin M. David, assistant direc director
tor director of the Bureau of Old Age
and Survivors Insurance, said
that about one-fifth of those
who now receive social security
benefits would gain from easing
jip on earned income restrictions,
present laws limit benefits which
can be paid anyone who earns
more than $1,200 a year.

business cronies chattering
years ago.
VISITORS LEARN ENGLISH

Talk rattles on just the .same
in Britain's coffee bars today,
though old Edward Lloyd would
scarcely recognise them as such.
Mostly they are in the modern
"Expresso" (style with contempor contemporary
ary contemporary decoration.
Much of the talk just now is not
in English because of the trongs
of European visitors added to
those from the Commonwealth and
the United States of America.
So far, the tourist boom has
brought us 10 per cent more over overseas
seas overseas visiors than 1958, according
to figures given by the British
Travel and Holidays Associa
tion, with well over 500,000 in the
first six months.
Incidentally, the Association has
also revealed a great urge among
people from other countries to
learn English. Its new list of edu
cational courses in Britain indues
31 special summer oourses in
English.
About 48,000 students from a a-brad
brad a-brad are known to be in Britain
learning the language. The prin principal
cipal principal of one' London school has
described the current fondness for
English lessons as "a craze sweep sweeping
ing sweeping through Europe."
TORTUOSITIES
Two films to help people learn
English are being made by the
British Broadcasting Corporation.
This is a pilot scheme to see
whether .television can match the
success of the famous "English
by Radio" broadcasts.
The plan is to send the films
to Latin America, the Middle and
Far East and other areas where
new television services are spring
ing up.
rom recent experience, I be believe
lieve believe such films would also find
an appreciative audience in Bri Britain.
tain. Britain. It is surprising how many
United Kingdom citizens are fas fascinated
cinated fascinated by the tortuosities of their
own mother tongue.
Several of my friends, including
at least one actress, are taking
English lessons "for the fun of
it" and, incidentally, learning how
to say twice as much in half the
time.
Good news sounds good in any
language. Britain's radio indus industry
try industry made it sound almost music musical
al musical at the opening of its 26th an annual
nual annual show at Earls Court, Lon London,
don, London, at the end 'of August.
Exports of British radio equTp equTp-ment
ment equTp-ment have reached boom propor proportions,
tions, proportions, being likely in 1959 to ex exceed
ceed exceed $140,000,000 for tihe first time.
: Not to be outdone, the motor in industry
dustry industry has reported a spate of ex
port records, including nearly
$370,000,000 worth of cars sold a a-broad
broad a-broad in the seven months and
over $90,000,000 worth of agricul agricultural
tural agricultural tractors.
iremen
David said liberalizing the "re "retirement
tirement "retirement test" would help three
group of people:
About 300,000 people who now
earn between $900 and $1,200
and who presumably may be cur
tailing their earnings so they pan
qualify for full social security be benefits.
nefits. benefits. Another 200,000 who earn be between
tween between $1,200 and $2,800 and who
now get only partial benefits, de depending
pending depending on how much they earn.
ADout 1.4 million older people
who' are still working full time
and who have earnings over $2, $2,-800.
800. $2,-800. No social security benefits
are pam uiese people or their de
pendents.
David, who addressed the Uni
versity of Michigan's annual Con
ierence on Aging, said the big biggest
gest biggest part of any funds spent to
ease me present retirement laws
would go to this third group.
"With the many unmet needs
among the aged, this doesn't
seem the best use of funds from
the social insurance program he
said.
David reported that more than
90 per cent of those nflU7 umrL-
ing can look forward to getting
some kind of insurance benefits
in old age. In 1952 the figure
was less than 75 per cent.
About half the people now re receiving
ceiving receiving social security benefits al also
so also have income from rents, divi dividends
dends dividends and interest on savings ac accounts
counts accounts and bonds. But only one
in 10 social security beneficiaries
gets as much as $50 a month
from these sources. :
David said that, while social se security
curity security benefits kept pace with in increases
creases increases in the price level from
1950 to 1958, they didn't keep up
with wage gains during these
years.
He urged these changes In the
present law:
Increasing the maximum a a-mount
mount a-mount of earnings subject to so social
cial social security.
Relating benefits of those now
starting to receive social securi security
ty security to present wage levels.
Adjusting benefits of those al already
ready already receiving social security.
"Many people have no perma permanent
nent permanent income except social securi security,"
ty," security," he siad. "We must keep be benefit
nefit benefit paymets in line with the
general level of the economy."
O I am a widow 47 with two
children over 18. I have a hoi.
from which I can't get any in
come, because it is too far away
from town. I have no tr.iininx
for a job. I have savings of $38, $38,-000.
000. $38,-000. What kind of investments
would you advise? Mrs. S. 7.
A In your cat, I would id
vltt considering mutual funds.
Consult your bank or a wall wall-known
known wall-known securities broker about

lilt A' a I mmmvl

1

M.P. RE-UPS Sp 4 Richard A. Dalrymple, left, of the 549th
Military Police Company (Vvci, Fort Gulick, takes the oath of
reenlistment for an additional six years with the Army from
Capt. Ovid Roberts. Ill, commanding officer of the unit. Prior
to coming on active duty Dalrymple was an Army reservist' in
Poughkeepsle, N.Y., his hometown. He took basic training at
Fort Knox, Ky., and came to the U.S. Army Caribbean in Aug.
1957. His present duties are those of personnel clerk for the
company. Specialist and Mrs. Dalrymple live in Colon.
(U.S. Army Photo)

' I,, i hi weMiji1tii...,'-iy'yMwit'wt' i '- n

STOMPIN' ROCKET Secretary Linda Weakley tries out the i
latest fad, the stompin' rocket, being demonstrated in Wash- I
ington, D.C., by Dietrich G. Rempel, Akron, Ohio, toy maker.
The rocket looks sure to replace the hula hoop. By jumping j
on the rubber air bulb, missiles, with sponge rubber nose i

ones, can be shot 300 feet. The
the launcher is a 40-inch plastic

your jpecific situation. Regard Regarding
ing Regarding a job, have you thought of
working as nurse-companion to
an older person or invalid?
Qal'm a widow who has recent recently
ly recently moved into an apartment build
ing. I know no one here. Would
it be "nervy" of me to have a
COMPARE
AND YOU
WILL BUY
8oz
in each can
SOLD in your
COMMISSARIES
SALES STORES,
and SUPER MARKETS

rockets are 8 inches long and!
hose.

Rct-acquainU'd tea and invite
the other women in the build build-ing?
ing? build-ing? L. F. R.
A I think it's a splendid idea.
A friend of mine did just this
in a new neighborhood. The
party was a great success and
started many new friendships.
Price and

SAUCES

Spaghetti Sauce with meat is also good on
fried eggs, meat and rice and MUSHROOM
SAUCE on spaghetti, topped with cheese, It
a welcome dish at any dinner table!

SLIM FAT-AWAY

it tat mina tour flcure
.wi ( bnath and adanceni
Tour health, you wlU And It Mr
Iom weight with the nw Hollywoo
.,iw4 Formod. No drutlo dlettntl
or exercise. Aek rur drofftore fa
f rmode. and aurt aUnjuninf a
no more
worries ...
no more
cares ...
YET
the last word
in window
decorating!
DIAL
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-
i

TH? SUNDAY AMERICAN
tUXDAT, fCTCTMBOt Jit, i
THE VOICE OF
Be
.Social and Oth
134;
terwide
anama
BROADWAY
by Dorothy Killgalkn
NEWS OP ENGAGEMENTS. MARRIAGES, BIRTHS, PARTIES AND TRAVEL SHOULD BE MAILED
PROMPTLY TO BOX-NUMBER SHOWN. IT WILL BE RECEIVED BY TELEPHONE OVER
PANAMA 2-0740 OR 2-0741 BETWEEN 8:00 AND 10 A.M. ONLY.

Mf V '-- I mmmmmm eaaaaaa-e!
jr sjfit f sj H-fAL' s fl I Aiv'.
ir v v St h A -?K j- 1 aHaM :

MRS. MARGE DREIMAN HONORED LAST WEEK
AT FORT AMADOK CIA tf i aklulU LUNCHEON
Mm. Ruth "Marge" Dreinun was guest of honor at a farewell
luncheon given at the Fort Amador Officers Open Mess. As a
memento of the occasion, she was presented a gold and pearl pin.
Guests were Mrs. Sylvia Scandrett Miss Catherine Sheetz, Mrs.
Kelly Harris, Mrs. Vera Aiken, Mrs. Lucy Weller, Miss Estelle
Frankel, Mrs. Irene Brophy, Mrs. Georgia Allen. Mrs. Mary Moun Mountain,
tain, Mountain, Mrs. Mary Birnbaunier, Miss Helen Cornell. Mrs. Helen Millar
and Miss Rachel Martindale.

Colleg( Club Tea
Tomorrow Afternoon
The first meeting of the club
year of the Canal Zone College
Club will be a tea tomorrow if
ternoon at 3:30 at the ISO JWB
In Balboa.
'Mrs. E. M Browder is chair chairman
man chairman for the event, which will lea lea-ture
ture lea-ture on the program piano selec selections
tions selections by Mrs. Susana De I'sch oe
Weibel.
Members are invited to bring
guests. All college women of the
Isthmus are welcome to join the
froup.
A neon Altar-Rotary
Society Meeti Tuesday
The September n.eeling of the
Ancon Altar-Rosary Society will be!
held Tuesday evening at' 7.30 in'
the Sacred Heart Chapel Parish!
Hall.
Hostesses for the evening willbe :
Mrs. Ferguson. Miss Henderson i
and Mrs. Hayriel XII members
are urged to attend.

Aide de la Infancia
Croup to Meet Monday
Members of the Asilo de la In

fancia Committee of tne Inter A-meru-an
Women's Club are re
minded of a meeting Monriav at
11 30 a.m. at the home of Mrs.
Clara Jones in El Cangrejc
Members of ihe committee, as
we'll as other interested 'n embers
of the 1AWC. are to meet at the

Tivoli Guest House before conti continuing
nuing continuing to El Cangrejo.
Rebekeh Club Plans
Covered Dish Lunch
A covered dish luncheon will b-1
served at 12:30 p.m Monday at
the Win Memoi-Hl m Balboa by
n. embers of the card group of the
Reoekah Club. Friends of mem mem-i.us
i.us mem-i.us are invited ;o par'uipate.
Hail, Farewell Coffee
Is Fort Cuclick Event
Members of .the Fort Culick
NCO Wives-Club met in the iounge
of the cluh last week for a "hail
and farewell" coffee Mrs Eva!

Baicazar, hospitality chairman,
was hostess for the affair.
Attending the event were Mrs
Jackie Gibson, Mrs. Don Lipsey
Mrs. Kay Fedak, Mrs. Florence
Dotpaingue, Mrs. Betty Mashburn
Mrs. Dolores Carr, Mrs. Ernie

Baines, Mrs. Jerry Hoyt. Mrs
Millie Moon, Mrs. Viola H ir n,
Mrs. Maryiinn J. Fox, Mrs. Mil
ured Pridgen.
Mrs. Beuy Lindquist, .urs. Jen
: ny Clouse, Mrs. Sylvia Hedges,
Airs. Irene Malsom, mrs. .Mary
I Lawson, Mrs. Jody Morris, Mrs.
! BarDara Brown, Mrs. Anne Sons,
j Mrs. Caroline Weir, Mrs. Phyllis
Cardweli, Mrs. Nancy Williams,
Mrs. Virginia Craig, Mrs. Dorolny

naoger.
Mrs. Frances Berger, Mrs. A
lice Flight, Mrs. Lyeet Kicnard Kicnard-son,
son, Kicnard-son, Mrs. Lueila Green, Mrs. .Nan .Nancy
cy .Nancy Benhunin, Mrs. Dean I. sn
Mrs. Flo Pansn, Mrs. Flo Ken Kenning,
ning, Kenning, Mrs. isabel aantos, Airs.
Hermine Stebbihs and Mrs. Con-

i nie rsorris.

STAFF VISIT Dignitaries from Nicaragua welcome MaJ. Gen. Charles L. Dasher USAR USAR-CARIB
CARIB USAR-CARIB commanding general, during his annual staff visit to' the US Army Mission Nicaragua
At right is the President of the republic, Luis A. Somoza, and at Dasher's left Is Gen Anas Anas-tasio
tasio Anas-tasio Somoza, chief director of the national g uard. Honor guards from the Military Academy
and a parade by Academy cadets were among the official functions arranged for Dasher bv
the Nicaraguan government. (US Armv Photo)

AVOID
DIAPER RASH

Don't let your
baby suffer
from damp
diapers. After
every diaper
change, use

MEXANA

Sorority Meets
With Anna May Butcher
Tne lirst meeting of the club
year ol Beta Chapter of Beta Sig Sigma
ma Sigma Phi sorority was held ai toe
home of the president, Anna May
Butcher, in Coco Solo.
Plans were discussed for the
model meeting September 23 and
the party October 14 honoring
Pew pledges. The cultural pro program
gram program on the definition of happi happiness
ness happiness was given by the hostess.
Jean Brandl won the "white e
lepheant" which was donated by
Barbara Kamey

Other memberbers attending
were Joyce Cottrell, Norma De De-Voll,
Voll, De-Voll, Terry Frazier, Marion Greene
Jean Judge, Jo McDonnell, Kathy
Mika, Mary Ann Scott and Claire
Welty.

Guild Rehearses Play
Written For Television

- o

ROYAL
DOULTON
Fine Bone China
Shaw's

of Unmeet

DOROTHY CHASE'S
Studio of Dance
KNIGHTS OF COLUMBUS HALL, BALBOA
BALLET TOE CHARACTER TAP ACROBATIC
Special classes for kindergarten and pre school "tots.
Registration will be held at the.K of C
Wednesday and Thursday, September 16 and 17
from 2:30 to S p.m.

Meetinqs
Isthmian Medical Attn.
The Medical Association

istnmian Canal Zone will

luesday evening at 7 in the con conference
ference conference room, second floor of the
Food Service Building.
The scientific program, whicn
will be preceded by bul c
be presented by Capt. Vernon Tip
ton of Corozal on "Mites ol Pa Panamanian
namanian Panamanian Mammals."
Atlantic Camera Club
The Black and White Division
of the Atlantic Came'-- n
hold iis regular monthly meeting
Monday evening at i:OJ ..
club rooms at Mount Hone

A set of outstanding prints en-
Ued "Portfolio of Portfolios"
with tape recorded comments and
the Cunard Line movie "Coronia
World Cruite" will be shown.

a general competition will be

new. buests are welcome to at
tend the meeting.

"Visit to a Small Planet," the
comedy currently in rehearsal at
the Theatre Guild under the di direction
rection direction of Mrs. Adela Bettis with
John Mayles n,d Len Worcester
in the leading roles, was origin originally
ally originally devised by its author, Gore
Vidal, as a television script. He
wrote it in three days in 1955,
but it took him more than three

months to have it produced.
Although Vidal was known as a
dependable television writer, the
advertising agencies which decide'
what appears on Tv, rejected it
unanimously. The script's tone of
poking fun at sacred assumptions
was considered poison.

Finally the producers of the
Goodyear Television Playhouse
presented the satiric prank in
May 1955 starring the British actor-director
Cyril Ritchard. One of
its viewers was George Axelro:!,
author of the successful comedy,
"The Seven-Y3r Itch," who was

thinking of turning play producer
and felt that Vidal's TV comedy

was fine basis for a stage play

Vidal enthusiastically accepted

Axeirod s invitation to rewrite and

lengthen the TV script for the

stage.
The stage version had its first

perlormance in .New Haven in

January 1957, and after further
try-outs in Boston opened in New
York in February. The play was
enthusiastically received and play
ed to large audiences for 11
months before being sent on a
trans-continental tour. The script
was later sold to HollvWood which

has fashioned it into a vehicle for
Jerry Lewis.

The Guild's production of "Visi
to a Small Planet" is scheduled
to open on Oct. 12. Besides Mayles
and iWorcester the cast includes
G. B. Merchant, Kathy Wilber
Ruth Anne Larsen, Mike Wilson
and Joe Daffin.

NEW PARAKEET EDITOR

Miss Jane Shanard has assumed

the toD editorial ioh on Tho Para

keet, Balbot. High School's news

paper, lor tne 1M&9-1960 term. Her
selection as editor was made last
May on the basis Of a written

examination. She previously edit

ed a high school paper in Minne

sota.

' :. J.,, in Mam York

for a special preview of ni lat-

St film, uperauuw x-cmw-,
...iii w. tk. ViilofiHa nffer-

wrucn win dc u't i u...uv ---ing
at Radio City Music Hall. Ca Ca-ry
ry Ca-ry will host the screening lor
- ,.rkn rrtlict IO0

juaga&uic v i t.--w
the movie in rough cut form now
in order to make their Decem

ber deadlines. .The Sardi set is

gabbing about the auerences oi
, . 1.. ..ilnfl narlrc

opinion saia iu ut .uiu
betwen Morton da Costa, who is
directing the musical "Saratoga,"
and novelist Edna Ferver, who
urrnt th nriirinal version. "Sara

toga Trunk," many years ago.
Itnhhv Florin nne nf the hottest

ol tne young recording i
amazing older pros around him
with his early versatility. He takes
a hand in the arrangements of

his songs, can aaviser me cuimut-

tnr nn hnui tn lean the band.

fn knm in nlatf urhllo milkinC fill?-

vll nun lJ ....I. ...H.....0
i .1 : n4

gesuons 10 me engineeis. uuc an-
: f 1'TV.n ri-

miier leiexs to nun da vi
son Welles of discs". .Alan

I.add's ailment Is worrying his

close friends. .lhe Las vegas
crowd appears fascinated by the
four! hotu.cn Tnnv Martin and

nnmorlim Ponl fiilhprt Rn far nn

details on why they re at oaas.

tir John Gilsud't brother

Val (prexy of the BBC drama de de-nartmenH
nartmenH de-nartmenH h narated from

his wife, actress Monica Grey.
She's 29, he's 5. .Fritx Loewe,
the fabulauilv wealthy comDOser

of two musical goldmlneri "My
Fair Lady" and "Gigi" is esti estimated
mated estimated to have lost more than

150,000 at the Riviera gamblin gamblin-ing
ing gamblin-ing tables, yet chums say he's
still searching for greater excitement.

thinks (he rates an Academy A
ward nomination for it

Maneur

W. ALEXANDER

Chiropodist

Rducing Treatments, Elastic Stockine. Soecial

Levy Machines for Spot Reducing, Men and Women

uperators, Beauty Parlor under the supervision
"Diana," formerly of the Tivoli Guest House.
NEW MODERN OFFICE

Mc.

of

85-85 Peru

Ave. Next to
Phone 3-2217

Lux Theater

1
I 'wi.iiaaig-iiilT.!!!., iaLf.1, -j

LmJM$x2xLJll.t. 3k- II Jl ji-j f I

MArL TRAIN Pll P !)PTh,

train was killfri .t H;n i.V t '"""uu,e lu wm e engineer or a Santa Fe mail
w"th srjisiia "ita ajrss" the tracks- boxcar &t was comsi-

Jimmie Rodgers, the folk song
halladpr who's made such as im

pact on TV, will aim for the kiddie
audience during the Chris t m a s
season. He's waxing a record titled
"Wistful Willie" n which he'll
sing the plaintive story of a dwarf
who loses his glasses while work

ing on toys and puts them to together
gether together all wrong. .Dame Edith
Evans hax a cnmDarativelv small

role in the celluloid edition of
"Look Back In Anger," but those
who've seen her per for a n e e

President Eisenhower plans t
do something impressive for thi
farmers before his term ends. .
William Gunn, the young Negr
Dlavwrieht seems to b on thi

road to a smashing success a nc
a bright future. Connecticut en
tics reviewing his "Marcus It
The High Ground," now beinj
played at the Westport Countrj
Playhouse, made enthusiastic com-
met Said one! "It la the hri

play th Guild has tried out her
since 'Come Back, Little Sheba'
10 veara tan Anri innthw

clared: "The boy (Gunn) shows
a talent rarer than Tennesse Wil Williams',
liams', Williams', and his characters aren't
freaks."
. George DeWitt, vacationing in
Italy, wrote a pal at home, "I'm
dating a lovely Italian girl who
is as American as Pitza Pie".
.Billy Williams, of the famed
quartet, took quite a chance
when ho slipped into Gotham to
work club date. There's a non.
support warrant out for him in
New York. .Wire services mig
check on tho rumor that top
Soviet agent Vadlm Kotchergia
and Raui Castro (who needs no
introduction) held a secret meet meeting
ing meeting in Haven. .Michael Uar
rnon wno will produce 'The Dark
At the iop Or I he Stairs" tor
Warner Brothers, tiew East to
cower witn iidney Lumet, pos possible
sible possible director or the picture.

N E W

Proudly Announces
TODAY
WILL BE THE GALA

?hlhan

ponsored by 8. E. Te6filo Reyes Cerda
in the luxurious Bella Vista Room

52

Chilean Dinner
at regular priren
Last Performance
of the magnificent Chilean Conjunto
LOS QUINCHEROS
Dance Music by
CLARENCE MARTIN and His Orchestra
No Sunday Evemng Buffet,
No Cover or Minimum Charge
TONIGHT ONLY 8 p.m.
PATIO DANCE FESTIVAL
Special fund-raising benefit to sen Panama's "Conlunto
Tlplro de Lfonldas Cajar" to Miami. The "Conjuiitij" u
Panama's leadlnK dance team, performing all
dances typical of the Republic of Panama.

$1.50
lb the Patio

Victor M. Paz and
His Spectacular Orchestra

MISS LANE WOODALL TAYLOR
daughter of Mrs. William N. Tav Tav-lor
lor Tav-lor of Curundu and the late Mr.
Taylor, will enter Southern Semi Seminary
nary Seminary in Buena Vista, Va., this
week. She has been visiting her
grandparents, Mr. and Mrs. H.
B. Doyle, in M-inhasset. N.Y. Her
sister. Miss Susan Roby Taylor,
all the Zone li., week to enter
her sophomore vejr at Mary
Washington Coll kC of lhe Iinivr-r-sity
of Virginia. She has hepn vi vi-siting
siting vi-siting Mr. and Mrs. T. Kimberly

maimers of Washington, former

residents ol Panama.

Pan Am. Spans Pacific With
World's Bigjjest Jet
SAN FRANCISCO. With 317
passengers aboard, the Pan A A-meriean
meriean A-meriean Intercontinental Jet Clip,
per "Liberty Bell" has launched
lhe first jet passenger service
from San Francisco to Hawaii and
the Orient.
Biggest and most powerful
liner in the skies, the Interconti Intercontinental
nental Intercontinental Jet Clipper flies the 2.400 2.400-mile
mile 2.400-mile San Francisco Honolulu
route in five hours. On Septem September
ber September 8, service between Los Ange Ange-les,
les, Ange-les, Honolulu and the Orient be began
gan began a creat convenience for
Latin American travelers coming
north on Pan Am Clipper roules
through Central and South Amer America,
ica, America, to California's great gate gateways
ways gateways to the Orient.
When Pan American Inaugurat Inaugurated
ed Inaugurated transpacific service in 1935
lhe famous "China Clipper" toolc
more than 21 hours to make the
San Francisco-Honolulu flight.

Due lo a combination of jet
speeds and the international date dateline,
line, dateline, eastbound passengers will
po: onlv arrive on' the same dav
they left Tokyo, but three hour's
before their departure time from

.lapan
Jet service from Portland Seat,
tie starts on October 2. By Octo October
ber October l'i Pan Am plans to have lfi
jet flights weekly, seven from Los
ii". les, seven from Ssn Francis Francis-I
I Francis-I two from the Pacific North Northwest.
west. Northwest. of thes will continue on
to 'mkyo and the remainder will
terminate at Honolulu. Advl.

f.

t
WttWairtPTWws)ajw

4i4 uAk.Tym aiJ' I

fti C4- lift ..IWthf 1

NO LIFE JAC.Km wcrrvrrx -T

im urhiVV. ,, puiues werecaDtured Tirrln 1

-r vu,3 aimuauy at Cmncoten?ii Vo irnj a a. mwuii ruuna-
Assateague Island, the port are hwdef mhor i,,Wlm Mt home on
are returned. Origin of the herd is unknowT fftEE,5h J f n.lld "l aUction-' lder Pnie
Arabian horses which swam atog1 "dd

n

Q0GOOC33

RD3 gSEEOOID g

WiXJto Cr03D OS
cm jGtj

Court. Bridoe

Of Honor bept. 24

A Court and Br.dge of Honor
which will include the award of
Eaele Scout ranks will be held at

the Tivoli Hotel at 7:30 p.m., on
Sept. 24. Scouts and explorers
from communities throug h 0 u t
the isthmus are ovrvertpri tn re

ceive honors at the ceremony
sponsored by the Canal Zone

bcout uuncu.
Leaders of scout and explorer
units are being urged to submit
advancement report forms show showing
ing showing the names of youths eligible
for awards, to the Council office
at Diablo not later than Thurs Thursday,
day, Thursday, Sept. 17. This is necessary

10 allow tne committee on ar arrangements
rangements arrangements at least one week to

complete plans ana to prepare
the awards program for printing,
Rowland K. Hazard, chairman of
the Council advanceent commit committee
tee committee states.

Trasedv has haiinteH lh I,,..

of tne curvaceous beauties wno
useu 10 uecoraie a major Tv show
winch is no longer on the air.
Une tried to commit suiciue re re-cemly
cemly re-cemly because aer long romance
witn an executive oi tn nrmram

enoed, anomer took an overuuse

ui sleeping puis wnen was jilted
ny her nance, a young wizam in
tne advertising neiii T h r

have been pro ana con options

uii me new iiouse ot Jjior snort
skirts, but SoDnia 1

cord-quite spectacularly, in "That
Kind Of Woman" she'll be
shown sashaying through a tra.n
terminal during the entire title
sequence ot tne picture, and any
male in the audience who can tell
you what's listed in the credits is
going to be hard to locate, to
putt it mildly.
The day aiier post-deb NatalW
Trundy's alleged elopement fail failed
ed failed to come Otf she and "fi

Charles Hirshon were at thi

vrMnrllAtir lAU;nM I ; I. - i.

uK'"u'iy iuuiihik ikk a cuupic
of candidates for a honeymoon..
THANKFUL THIEVIS
WISCONSIN RAPIDS Wi.

(UPI) The burglars who broke

nuo me nome ot Lawrence Boh Boh-man
man Boh-man at least were zrjttefnl After

polishing Wf eight eggs and s
quart of milk and hreakin? tho

dial of a radio, they left this
note: "Nice meal, nice radio.

too."

Leadership Course
Offered At Clayton
Girl Scout leaders and other in interested
terested interested adults are urged to regis register
ter register before Tueseseay for a basic
leadership course to be held at
the Fort Clayton Education Center
with Mrs. Virginia Whitmore in

structing.

Exact dates for the sessions will

be announced upon registration of
at least 15 persons. This course

in offered ennoelallv for learWc

in AJbrook, Amador, Balboa, Dia
bio. Clavtnn. Cnriinrin and Puna

ma, and is the only such course

scneauiea tor mis area in lass.

Registrations ma.y be made by

teiepnoning me uin scout uiiice,

rsaiooa uou, or Mrs. uauDer, ra
nama 3-1529.

Debate Scheduled
By Christian
Brotherhood Group

The Christian 'Brotherhood of

Hie Gospel Truth Church of Rio
Abajo will sponsor a debate on
"The Pen is Miohtier Than the

Sword" at the Jamaican Society

nan on weanesaay at 7:30 p m.
Miss A. Peat and Tony Rainer
Will be for the affirmative Mr

M. Carrlngton and Clarency' Eddy

iur ine negauve. Kemiitais will be
D. Marshall and A. Brathwaite.
HnTIBai H U.I..I-. . -.

iuibs iuae iuaicuim, .MISS V.
Campbell and J. D. Phillips will

oe me juages.
A Drosram nf munlral !i.m. ,.,;n

also be presented, featuring bus bus-ce
ce bus-ce Brown, Carlton Agard. Lil Lillian
lian Lillian Thompson and others.

Piles Hurl You!
Don t iuffar from painful, Itehln
Pllsa another hour without trying
Chlnaraltf. Upon application Chlnareid
atarta curblnr Pile mlMrlaa S waya: 1.
Kaaaa pain and ltchlnf. I. Halpa ahrink
eora, awolltn tlaauat. I. Halpa nature
ha! lrrlutad mambranaa and allay Pile
Nenrouanaae. Aak our trulat fat
Chlnareid today.

When Mr. Brown died his three
grown and married children met
in a solemn, apprehensive mood
to discuss the important question,
"What are we going to do about
11 ..

in uiner:
"Mother," they were sure, would
never be able to make it on hei
own without "Dad." And so the
well-meaning children discusset
and argued and debated the prob
lem of what was to become ol
"Mother" and finally worked oul
what they considered the "most
sensible" thing for her to do givt
up her home and go to live with
the daughter whose children were
almost grown and who had the
biggest house to share.
It never occurred to Mrs. Brown'
conscientious, loving children thai
she might possibly be able to
make her own plans and her own
descisions.
But when they laid their plan
before her she sweetly thanked her
ihlMtion f A i I 1

m.iuiru iur meir concern but
told them she planned to stay
right in her own home.
They were sure she wouldn't be
able to manage financially and
they protested that she shouldn't
be living all alone.
But she had answers to both
W those objections, too. She said
she was going to look around for
another congenial widow of about
her own age and rent her a
room. And she was going job hunt-
The children shook their heads
i.i "r,,0, over "Mother's"
naive belief that she could man-
in '"h ,ru0wn but not ant anting
ing anting to hurt her feelings, they told
That was five years ago. Mrs.
Brown at in h.,i-

cu L in ner own
a ?ruhe nted r0m to
a friend who tr h iii i.w

her children and found .n un
satisfactory nrr... i .

JO0. lhe haa hannm. .t.

J. ""'"c we most in
demand baby sitter in her town.

dependent, useful and happy. Anc
m Jh tVen m1i:e Proud f ner ac
children, of course.
.Thei,m.,1J thl tory is, nev
ersell "Mrrfhr .u- it.' L.

v 7 "wi. one ma J

LOOK WHAT HAP PIN ID

FORT WfiBTii t .Ttm,

Eugene Poleete '90 i, ..... 71

jail today on a bigamy charge,
laid he married wlf nmk..

because .she threatened to tell

wife number one nf thir .M.ir

"I sure didn't want that to kar

pea," Fcteete ald.
:



IUNDAT, StPTXMSER if, 1959

TBI 8UXPAT AMIR1CA5
PA6I 1VI

Women Citn Play Active Roles
In Fight Against Communism

WASHINGTON (NEA) -Tbe
best iwy Housewives an.comDa;
nmmiliicm is In see that the re
putation of their communities is as
imck-ana-snan as ine insiae 01
their homes..
Who says so? Dorothy McCul McCul-lough
lough McCul-lough Lee, chairman of the Sub Subversive
versive Subversive Activities Control Board,
ex-mayor of Portland, Ore., and
onetime child prodigy. She be believes
lieves believes women should tolerate no
condition that degrades or denies
anyone his constitutional rights,
honine the Reds are constantly
on the look-out for such conditions
to feed their anU-American propa propaganda
ganda propaganda machine,
"Women should do their best to
make their towns shining ex examples
amples examples of what our democracy
gtands for," she says. "They
should make sure that nothing oc occurs
curs occurs in their communities that
violates the democratic concept!
on which this country was found founded."
ed." founded." One way to put this community community-wide
wide community-wide housekeeping vigilance into
action, she explains, is by organiz organizing
ing organizing and joining responsible groups
to correct abuses. "A lot can
be done through organizing," she
ays, "but not everything." She
feels that another effective com combatant
batant combatant Is to personally conti"-t
neighbors and alert them to un undemocratic
democratic undemocratic situations.
"The more shining examples
that other countries can see of
the U.S. and its people in ac action,
tion, action, the more persuasive we can
be in selling democracy to them,"
the says.
She regards her service on the
SACB as one of the most impor important
tant important and challenging jobs of her
life. SACB is a five-mtmber group
appointed by the President. It de determines
termines determines whether groups accused
by the Attorney General of -conducting
Red activities are actually
Communist, dominated.
Mrs. Lee insists that the job
has no place for the so called wo woman's
man's woman's intuition.
"The SACB is strictly an open
court with all the constitutional
safeguards provided," she say s.
"It's a very meticulous and legal legalistic
istic legalistic operation. The closet thing
you can compare my job to is
being on the bench.
"Tn this tvne nf wnrlc vnu can't
use intuition. It's a fact-finding
job. You can't guess. You have
got to listen to evidence and ( e e-citie
citie e-citie the case impartially."
Anyway, Mrs. Lee says that she
seriously doubts that mere is su i
thing as woman's intuition, at
least the way the term usually is
used.
"Actually," she explains, "intui "intuition
tion "intuition is not a flash out of the blue.
1 hrlieve it's knowledge that's
based on your past experience in
lir ."
If Mrs. Lee's definition is cor correct,
rect, correct, friends say that she should
be one of the most intuitive peo-

Ideal Mom Image Fades
To Myth In New Study

NEW YORK (UPI) Man
etudies of the American family
imply an ideal or standard or
norm for the American mother.
She is supposed to be warm, but
also strong and direct. She is sup supposed
posed supposed to be firm but not over overbearing,
bearing, overbearing, tender-but not mawkri.
She is supposed to be perfectly
feminine weather she's caught in
a traffic jam, fixing a stopped-up
drain or trying to coax the chil children
dren children down from a tree.
It's quite an order. But don'l
lose any sleep over failing to
measure up to this "image" of the
Ideal mother.
Studies underway at the Men-
"Our house seems so empty now
that our youngest child has left
home. What can I do to keep
from feeling completely usless?"
asks a woman of 55.
First, you can start being a full full-time
time full-time wife. Any woman who is
so wrapped up in her children
that her only thought when they
are finally grown is, "what can
1 do with myself?" is sure to
have been taking her husband for
granted through the. years.
So how about concentrating on
him forva whjle? He's probably
tenely, too
And now that you have the time
do sone of the things youv'e
always thought you'd like to do do-why
why do-why not get going?
Are your friendships in P'wl re repair?
pair? repair? If not, now is the time to
make tn effort to be wilh ynpr
friends, to do things for them,
and to widen the circle by taking
the first steps that turn acquain acquaintances
tances acquaintances into friends.
If you are dissatisfied with your yourself
self yourself "as is" you'll never have a
better time to start making im improvements.
provements. improvements. Giving yourself a
'new look" will heln tr. Rive you
a new outlook on lile.
And what about the future? Are
you going to just drift alontf.'
wly should you when you and
our husband npw have a chan--to
work for what you want after
years of working for "whit's best
tor t:e children."?
Are ybu "and your husband
fln.nela.ilvr secure? If not you
might think of letting a job and
helping him in the struggle to put
aside something for the years
heau.
If you've been frugal all your
life, maybe how is the time to
start living it up a little.
Each woman has to make tn
most of the middle yean In her
own way. Just be sura to mate
the most of them for they can
be happy, contented years.

a

' t t i. i ff
v if,
IV J

Dorothy MoCulloufb, le
nlo in fhe world For she has
lived all over the globe .and work worked
ed worked in a wide variety ot important
and interesting jobs.
"Since mv nai was a naval of
ficer," she says, "I spent most
W my younger years jjiuuv-nui-tino
I trrew un in Hawaii the Phil-
inninps .Tann. China. Guam and
all the European countries except
i i
Spain, Greece ana lumey. i nau
little formal grade school educa education.
tion. education. We were never in any place
long enough."
Mrs. Lee received most of her
early education from tutors. Until
she entered high school in New Newport,
port, Newport, R.I., her only classroom
learning consisted of two brief
grammar school enrollments in
Kan Francisco, and Switzerland.
Nevertheless, she was graduated
from high school in 3Vi years
wnen she was lb.
By the time she was 22, she had
rprpived her law deeree from the
University of California. In 1929,
Mrs. Lee was elected to me uregon
House nf Renresentatives where he
served three years. Then she was
elected to the Sta.e benate anu
served there until 1943.
llurino hpr vpars in the slate.
legislature, Mrs. Lee was also
chairman of the Oregon Crime
Commission, a member of the
Portland Traffic SafCy Commis Commission,
sion, Commission, and a municipal judge. In
194a, while serving as Portland's
Commissioner of Pub.ic Utilities,
she was elec.ed mayor. She stayed
in office for the next four year,s.
In 1953, the State Department
sent her to Germany as a civic
and government affairs advisor to
Germah'city officials. Later, Presi
dent Eisenhower appointed her to
the U.S. Board of Parole. She join joined
ed joined the SACB in 1956 and became
its chairman the following year.
Mrs. Lee is married and has
two adopted children.
ningher Foundation, Topeka, Kan.,
are proving that this "ideal moth mother"
er" mother" concept is a myth.
The trouble with the imagined
picture of the "ideal" mother is
that it misses out on a number of
basic realities, according to Dr.
Gardner Murphy, research direc director
tor director of the foundation.
"It misses for one thing, the
factor of individual differences.
What is really simple, direct,
warm and natural for on moth mother
er mother may not meet the needs of
very child."
Physiologically, for example,
there may be wide discrepancies
between what is wanted by a
child and what the mothers is ca capable
pable capable of giving.
As an example of individual dif differences
ferences differences of this type, Dr. Murphy
explains that "a very verbal child
the literary type and an 'active 'active-motor'
motor' 'active-motor' mother out-door, strong,
silent type gives us a storytime
hour demanded by the child, but
boring to the mother."
Such difference, the studies have
shown, can explain why a mo'li
er who seems "ideal" has trouble
with her child or children. In fact
it's been found that discrepancies
between mother and child some sometimes
times sometimes are so wide that "the child
seems to have arrived at the
wrong home."
"This is sometimes balanced,
sometimes complicated by the fact
that the father's temperament
may fit into the child's needs or
fail to fit in at any given time,"
according to Dr. Murphy.
In any event, the important
thing for any mother is to be her herself,
self, herself, be natural, and not worry a a-bout
bout a-bout being "ideal" for her child
J4om em a Lin
9
Cut down on allergic reactions
of a sensitive member of the fa-,
mily by chasing dust from the
home. Use rubber and solid vinyl
floorings whicn rliscir i-,
particles. Avoid heavy draperies
cover fuzzy blankets and eliminate
quilted robes and slippers.
If you have a handy clothes clothes-basket
basket clothes-basket at home, make it look like
new. Sand away wood splinters
and cover the area with shellac.
This will cut dowr on tearing
clothes placed In the basket.
Metal trim in the kitchen er
bathroom tends to rust after being
'chipped and scraped during f'
years. Sand the rusty area, clean
it and shellac the spot when it i'
dry. Then apply a preservative
paint to avoid further rusting.
Small children who sadly watc)
older brothers ami sisters go t
school need something to keep

mmnn

iuu

WuLk

By MARGIE ROTHROCK
An up.to.date version of the Jules Verne yarn "Around
th World in 80 Days" can now be told by Mrs. Frankie
Priest and her daughter, Mrs. Bellamy Laatz of Balboa.

They not only circled the globe, but also bettered the time

by four days.
The two set off on the world journey from Los Angeles
on June 14. They were to see ancient palaces and paupers,
rickshaws and ruins before an ultra-modern airliner deliv.
ered them to Tocumen Airport two weeks ago.

Mrs. Priest and Mrs. Laatz are
a mother daughter team wno
have related interests as well as
blood strinas. Mrs. rriest was a
seasoned traveler long oe.ore the
summer tour. She has visited Eu Europe
rope Europe and parts of the Orient and
South America, tier current visa
on the Isthmus marks her fifteenth
trip here since 1944.
She plans to leave October 1 to
return to her home in Los Ange Angeles.
les. Angeles. And after that, she says, she
will des.st from extended trips for
quite a while. The short drive to
uroank to visit iier ouier ua.13. -ter,
Mrs. Raymona Vorbeck, and
her family will just be lar enougn.
And as for Mrs. Laatz, she
barely had time to get her feet
on the ground before school start
ed. Her fifth grade studen.s at
Balboa are getting first hand
knowledge of history and geo geography
graphy geography this term.
Their trip was arranged by the
World Travel Tours, and included
18 other women and one forti forti-tudinous
tudinous forti-tudinous male whose task it was
to see that the pre-arranged plans
were carried out as scheduled.
Honolulu, Japan, Hongkon?,
Manila, Singapore, Bali, Bangkok
and Calcutta were only the begin beginning.
ning. beginning. The stay in each place was
at least a day, and in some se several
veral several days to two weeks.
Mrs. Priest commented, that of
all the countries they visited, Ne Nepal
pal Nepal was perhaps the -most for-

Um!mdl,'t,,ii,i ... aVtA-.i

THREE HUNGRY boys on Maine's Sea and Shore Fleheriee
patrol boat, enjoy a real Maine treat: Sardine ban. burgers.

Tk Mt6cte7&lmt

Yesterday morning, without tell
ng anyone. 16-year-old Dody wen
downtown to 'a beauty parlor and
had her pony tail cut off.
Then, shorn, pale and looking
desperate,, she came home to sink
into a dinette chafer and moan,
"Don't tell me it will grow again
Mcther. Look. Isn't it ghastly?
Mr. Joseph calls it a puffball
hairdo. I'm just sick over it. I've
made up my mind I just can t
go anywhere or see anyone until
it's grown in again."
Hastening ta comfort her, ner
mother said, 0h. it's not so bad
as that, Dear. Actually, it's quite
becoming. Let s get your hair
brush and loosen the set so that
it doesn't look like a wig."
So they did. And after a brisk
workover with Dody's hairbrush,
ste had to admit herself that her
shining crop of curls gave her
face a new piquancy.
In grateful relief, she kissed her
mother saying. "It was Ihe stiff
ness, wasn't it? Oh, Mom, what
wou'd I do without you?"
During dinner she got a Icle-
nhone call,- When she returned to
the table her mother said, "Who
was it, dear? Wag U Joe? He
nhoned you this morning but in
all the excitement i forgot to
tell you."
There was a pause. Then, lump
ing up from the table, Dody yelled
"Goodness, Mother, dp you have
them busy. They can build play
villages from their own cut-outs.
Houses and buildings can be of
ilastic foam or magazine pictures
lasted to cardboard. Assembling
ou.nes, keeps the children as busy
as the actual playing.

gmiou

oundJlie 1Uorfd aunt 3n 76 d)ay

eign of all, by American stand standards.
ards. standards. The women of higher stand
ing wear saris, the lower -class
loose jackets and lull skirts.
The working men-on-the-street
had as their conventional costume
an abbreviated loin cloth, worn
with a jacket, and the upper class
sported jodphur-like trousers de
noting the British-Indian influence
They watched natives bathing
in the famed waters of the
Ganges, and experienced a trip
up the mountainside riding in
chairs borne by tlx natives to
a customer. Other unique tran transportation
sportation transportation during the visit was
provided by cooperative ele elephants.
phants. elephants. The foliage in Ceylon was ve
ry similar to that at El Valle,
commented Mrs. Priest. They had
stopped at the mountain village
of Kandy. During the Jericho, Am
man and Damascus, leg of the
journey they witnessed a series of
civilizations, neatly set out and
labeled by archeologists who had
uncovered the past.
In Cairo there were pyra-
ramids and Sphinx to ogle, and
a desert camp-put which featured
belly dancers for entertainment.
Then the solemn tones of visiting
the Holy places in Jordan and Je Jerusalem.
rusalem. Jerusalem. mids and Sphinx to ogle, and
"port of call" scheduled on the
tour. Visits ta ;the .croppijs. ,M
the Temple of Zeus were" included.
By this time, most of the la
0 know the names of everyone
vho calls me for the rest of my
ife?" And ran upstairs.
This typical adolescent bahavior
'.z very tough on parents.
Like Dody, our teen-age child
will make a decision on his own.
Then, terrified he's made a mis mistake,
take, mistake, he begs us for reassur reassurance.
ance. reassurance. We give it to him. And for
a brief happy time, we feel ihe
old closeness to him. We think,
"What have I been sad for? This
child still turns to me for strength
tr.e way he used to."
Then we say, "Who was that
on the phone, dear?" and bang!
We get told off as thought we were
King George III and he were Pa Patrick
trick Patrick Henry.
He roars his independence of
us because he's so furious at his
dependence on us. The problem
always is, he doesn't know this.
His selftrust Isn't strong enough
to know it. So he turns on us the
rage he rfeels at his own weak weakness.
ness. weakness.
If we can see that he's still us using
ing using our strength, not as he used
to but in his new, indirect ado adolescent
lescent adolescent way, it stops being so
tough.
.
EUROPEAN JET SERVICE
NEW yV)RK (UPI)- Trains
World Airlines will open non-ston
jet service between New York
and London on Nov. 23 and be between
tween between New Vork and Paris Dec.
3. TWA announced that Its 134
passenger Boeing 707 jetliners will
make the trip to London in six
hours and 25 minutes and to Paris
In six hours and 45 minutes. The
I-ondon flights will continue to
Frankfurt, Germany, and the
Paris flifhtj tn Home

1 i f n I

m a iw

MRS. FRANKIE PRIEST

dies' suitcases were well-stuffed
with souvenirs, and billfolds con
tdrably thinner than at the our
set of the trip. 4
At Athens, the gals scattered in
all directions, some returning to
the States, others continuing on
into Europe. Mrs. Priest and Mrs.
Laatz flew to Naples for a look
at nearby Pompeii and Capri, and
a visit with friends stationed with
military forces at Leghorn.
A brief stay in Madrid, and an
other at Lisbon were to rlnso the
curtain on an eventful summer's
traveling. The next plane headed
for Panama.
And now that it's over, Mrs
Priest recalls as highlights the
pleasant stay in Japan, which she
had known through an earlier vi visit
sit visit with former Zonian Mrs. Eve
lyn Moore. The people of Japan
are clean, literate and friendly.
w .ev S 5y iu
ICH INTEREST RATE

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I ""y1" Vl Jvlt urm.n tt:olo.) .st.itc r.ank an; crow. led
! with curious youngsters. They're trying to rC what FBI
i ?nnn' oin lnsids a(ler the bank vas "bbed of some
1 551,000 by bandits.

Read Our

IU

she remarks, and display no ani animosity
mosity animosity for Americans.
More discouraging were -her
impressions of Hongkoig, where
poverty and want have resulted
from the influx of refugees from
Red China. She saw a refuge
camp where missionary organi organi-tiom
tiom organi-tiom were trying desperately to
provide only the barest of neces necessities
sities necessities for three million people,
who had fled the Communist
yoke.
The trip was' only an introduc introduction
tion introduction to an education, says Mrs.
Priest. Now she is eagerly read reading
ing reading books about the places she
'las vis'terl and finding them doub doubly
ly doubly interesting because she has
been there.
Her father taught her to ride ride-horses,
horses, ride-horses, that is on the family
ranch in Arizona. The riding h h-h;t
h;t h-h;t has taken her aloft, and a a-round
round a-round the world.
STATE BAI
4 $&k
timmaammmm-m
e-l
Narrow opmings beneath the
Classifieds

High Style Uniforms

.7 wr """cp-1

Brand new for jet age flying Is this stewardess' uniform J
designed (right) by Don Loper. It has four-button jacket with
denned waistline, raglan shoulders, bracelet-length sleeves
and collarless lapels. It's done in a lightweight wool serge. J
Color is Pan American blue. Old uniform is shown at the left io
By GA1LE DL'GAS, NEA Women's Editor.

A Sensual Story Of Human

Passions Aphrodite" (Goddess

Ot Love) Marts
BELLA

A legend of glamour, of beauty and lust comes to the
screen in the brilliant production, "APHRODITE", the pas passionate
sionate passionate tale of the goddess who came from the sea, coa
pletely naked, to entice, mortals to their doom, thru hef
love.
Filmed at a cost of millions, with an international
cast of renown stars, APHRODITE (Goddess of Love) give
ample opportunity to sensual Belinda Lee, the English
actress, to show the marvels of her body and the power
of her talent in a role made for her. Jacques Sernas anjj
Massimo Girotti rival for the favors of the blonde star ia
this picture which captures 8he imaginitation with it
1 11 : 1 1 :

TAni.nK (I.... winning action
APHRODITE (Goddess of
a Vista theatre. Don't fail
Bell

KODAK EKTACHROME FILM
Extra speed, range for color transparencies
Now you can moke brilliant full-color slides of action at fatter
jhutler speeds, get sharper detail with smaller lens stops, lake
pictures in less light with new, 3-limes-fasler Kodak Ekta
chrome Film. You can process the film yourself with n in
epensive kit, or we'll have it done for you. Available in both j(
Daylight Type and Type F for flash pictures.
See us for all your Kodak Film and finishing needs.
Now Your Kodachrome Film as well as
Ektachrome, processed in Panama. (
Brinjr your films to our Kodak Department ;
SEARS ROEBUCK j
Now in their new, modern building
"ransisthmian Highway Tel. 2.0931"!

Friday At The

VISTA
ana romance.
Love) starts Friday at th
to see it.
T

W



THE SUNDAY AMERICAN
SUNDAY, 8ETTEMBER ll,.5-.
Risks Olympics For Football 'CmrmH

MA

Norton

1
i .

"

ttilNKS TROPHIES Top golfers of the recently concluded Rinuer (no handicap! Tournament
;0f Fort Clayton display their respective trophies, presented to them by Col. John D. Coney,
fpost commander, center. From left to right, the winners and their scores, are Capt. Donald
"Clark, third flight winner with 79 strokes; Capt. Henry Millican, second flight winner, with a
73; Colonel Coney; Capt. Robert Pas'sons, first flight winner with 69. and MSgt. Rollin Kapp,
,Cliampionship flight and medalist winner with a 65. Thirty-one players were in contention
tor the three-day tournament. (US Army Photo)

"

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By HARRY ORAYSON
CHICAGO (NEA) Ray Nor Nor-tori,
tori, Nor-tori, the current world'i fastest
human, will risk 'his chances in
the Olympic Games in Rome next
summer for a career in pro foot football.
ball. football. There were those at the Pan
American Games in Chicago who
were surprised to hear that Nor Norton
ton Norton played football, let alone was
good enough to be eyed by the San
Fra-ncisco 49ers and other profes professional
sional professional clubs. The Oakland lad is
the co-holder of the 100-yard
dash record at 9.3 and 100 meters
at 10.2 and has twice run 200
meters around a turn in 20.6.
Track coaches at most schools
would keep a flier like this far
away from the hazardous game
of football.
Yet Norton has reported to
coach Bob Titchenal at San Jose
State to be a leggy candidate
for the right halfback slot from
the outset.
"The backfield speed should be
helped considerably by Norton,"
reads the Santa Clara Valley ins ins-tituion's
tituion's ins-tituion's football broure, which
will run at least a dead heat with
anything else as the understate understatement
ment understatement of the year.

Like Trmendous Ollie Matson
before him, football is an econo economic
mic economic necessity to Norton, a beau beautifully
tifully beautifully constructed lad standing
six feet two and weighing 180
pounds. Matson of the University
of San Francisco was an Olympic
400-meter man, but you can't eat
medals, so pro football beckoned.
Norton is one of the more un under
der under publicized stickout athletes.
This is largely due to the fact
that he has not had a crack at
Layne, Brewster
Pass Combinalion
Improves Steelers
A budding Bobby Layne-Pete
Brewster passing combination has
suddenly made the Pittsburgh
Steelers look like a top contender
in the National Football League.
Brewster, who had announced
his retirement at the end of the
1958 season was acquired from
the Cleveland Browns Wednesday
in exchange for an undisclosed
draft choice.
The former Purdue ace had
been a standout end for the
Browns during his seven-year ten tenure
ure tenure with Cleveland, leading the
rlnh in nacc rrppivinff in hie laef
ftour seasons,
Sleeler President Art Rooney
said after the announcement. "We
had agreed to terms over the
telephone and Pete's satisfied.
But he must talk over the situa situation
tion situation with his partner in a sport sporting
ing sporting goods store to make arrange arrangements
ments arrangements about being away. If all
works out with his partner, Pete
will join the team Sunday.
Pittsburgh, which has lost three
straight exhibition games since
the opening win over Cleveland,
has needed offensive end material
since the injuries of Jim Orr and
Jack McClairen and the Steelers
hope Brewster will fill the void.
The Green Bay Packers, with
no new injuries for a change,
staged an hour and a half work workout
out workout in Greensboro, N.C., for Sat Saturday's
urday's Saturday's nationally televised game
with the Washington Redskins at
Winston-Salem.
Coach Weeb Ewbank of the
world champion Baltimore Colts
has placed offensive halfback
Curly Johnson on the waiver list.
The former University of Houston
failed to make the New York
Giants' team last year because of
injuries.

the Olympic Games. The final
trials in Los Angeles was is far
as he got in 1956.
"Ray could be as fine a run
ning back as Matson or anybody
else, for that matter," says Titch Titchenal,
enal, Titchenal, who played center and end
for the Washington Redskins,
49ers and Los Angeles Dons.
"The trouble with him is that he
has been kept out of spring prac practice
tice practice and reported late because
of track. He starts with a couple
of strikes on him this fall be because
cause because he returned from his long
European trip in a rundown con condition."
dition." condition." Matson, around whom the Los
Angeles Rams are now building
their attack, quickly demonstrat demonstrated
ed demonstrated that all sprinters in football
are not scatbacks like Buddy
Young of Illinois and the pros.
In the Tichenal scheme, the
right halfback is the inside back
sharing running duties with the
fullback. That's why Norton plays
right halfback.
"Let me tell those who have
never seen Ray that he is not a
sprinter who plays foot all,"
stresses Titchenal, a San Jose
State alumnus. "He is a football
player who sprints. And he's a
hard-nosed foootball player who
runs inside as much as he does
not. He was late getting out again
last season, didn't get going until
our third or fourth game, yet he
averaged 4.2 yards in 44 carries.
He is an excellent pass catcher,
grabbing eight last year for 170
yards." v
Norton of independent San Jose
State is out to sell himself to the
pros this autumn, with Denver,
Washington State, Hawaii, Oregon
Fresno State, Arizona State, Stan Stanford,
ford, Stanford, Wyoming, Iowa State and
College of Pacific the roving
grounds.
The main idea will be to shake
Ray Norton loose.
He'll take a lot of catching.

The Sports
Patrol
By STEVE SNIDER
FOREST HILLS, (UPI)-The 1959
U. S. tennis championships rate
as just about the dullest in the
79-year history of the event.
the villian is Jack kramer but if
it weren't Kramer it would be
some other pro promoter who
"stole" the amateur stars off the
top of the deck and made them
professionals.
Even Kramer sees the danger
signs. ."Ill never again take out
two big amateur players like Mai
Anderson and Ashley Cooper of
Australia this year in any one
season," says Jack. ."I owe that
much to the amateur game."
But the damage is done. .the
top "old" players already are
pros and the promising youngsters
still aren't ready for greatness.
...HAVE SERVICE TROUBLES
Barry MacKay of Dayton, Ohio,
and Earl Butch Buchholz of St.
Louis only seeded Americans in
the tournament, both have troub troubles
les troubles with their service, the diffi difficulties
culties difficulties being exactly opposite. .
MacKay reiuses to put more spin
on his serve to gain control at
the expense of speed. .Butch
puts so much spin on his he can't
generate the necessary speed to
hit the ball past a first class
player.
Only a few big-timers- wear wear-coverings
coverings wear-coverings on the court to shade
their eyes from the sun. ..uss.e
Rod Laver wears a floppy wh:te
hat in the "sun court," karol Fa Fa-gerous
gerous Fa-gerous of Miami wears a white
baseball-style cap and teen ager
Najicy Richey of San Agelo, Tex.,
wears the type of sunshade pop popularized
ularized popularized in the late 1920's by Helen
Willis Moody. .that's about it.
Grass courts are so chopped up
after the Davis Cup ana early
sessions of the U. S. title chase
that smart coaches have ordered
their players t6 hit every ball they
can on the fly so it wan't have a
chance to hit the court and take
a crazy bounce. .and in the clutch
some of the really smart players
whack a wicked chop shot with
underspin right into the worst
divot patches, hopijig the ball
won't bounce at ail.
HALTED BY RAIN
Officials have a direct wire to
New York Weather Bureau to keep
tabs on the nearest rain clouds.
. .at 3:20 p.m. Wednesday the
weatherman said there isn't any
rdin wunin miles. .five minutes
later the matches were halted for
an hour, by a downpour.
Lots of left-handers this vear
. .Neale Fraser and Rod Laver of
Australia, Bernard Bartzen of San
Angelo, Tex, Ann Haydon of Eng England,
land, England, Justina Bricka of St. Louis,
among them.
1
"en yiayeis use racquets av
eraging 14 1-2 ounces in weight
. .Alex Olmedo of Peru goes for
ii (-a ounces, considered heavy.
. .gins range irom 14 ounces
down. Old timers recall Bill Til
den always carried seven racquets
onto tne court and it wasn't just
for effect, either. .either in the
tightness of the stringing or in
distribution of weight. .he used
to keep' changing racquets during
warm-up periods witn an onnon
ent, "tunine himself in" with the
proper equipment for the after
noon.
sucn science, ias, is lost on
today's big serve and smash bri
gide. r
MiMtlo. d.cl,V. 'wWrtburn- os.

20 New Canal Zone Records
Set At Labor Day Swirh Meet

Coco Solo swimming' pool was
filled to capacity with spectators,
who enthusiastically cheered on
the 130 contestants competing in
the Second Annual Atlantic Side
Invitational Swimming Meet.
Colonel John McElheny, Lt.
Governor of the Canal Zone, pre presided
sided presided as honorary judge. A pre presentation
sentation presentation of colors was made by
Troup 18 of Coco Solo. The meet
had the distinction of being the
first public function in connection
with the opening of the new Cris Cristobal
tobal Cristobal High School.
Many outstanding performances
highlighted the morning's activi activities.
ties. activities. Twenty new Canal Zone rec records
ords records marked the sparkling per performances
formances performances of swimmers entered
in the 48-event program.
Charlene Graves, of Gatun, one
of the Canal Zone's top aquatic
stars, skillfully slashed her own
50 yard freestyle Canal Zone rec record
ord record with the time of :29.0. This
time equals the National A.A.U.
age group record. Miss Graves
also established a new C.Z. rec record
ord record in the backstroke.'
Eight-year old Darlene Daly,
another Gatunite, won three ev events
ents events for her age group as did John;
Townsend, 10, of Balboa, who by
winning, established three new
C.Z. records.
Laura Russon and Judy Red Redmond
mond Redmond of Coco Solo honored their
home pool'with two records each.
The three Summerford brothers,
Jody, Duncan, and Roark, cop copped
ped copped nine trophies for Balboa by
placing in each of the nine event
in which they competed.
Not to leave Gamboa high and
dry, Grace Figueroa helped
spread honors Isthmian wide by
winning the girls 13 and 14 100 100-yard
yard 100-yard butterfly event, thereby es establishing
tablishing establishing a new Canal Zone
time.
Those also accredited with Can Canal
al Canal Zone records included J 0 d v
Summerford, Roark Summerford,
Harrv VanLoon, Jane Wilson,
Matthew Manning, Dick VanLoon,
Maggy Mahoney, Susan Shirk and
Martin Holmes.
Of the 20 records, 14 were new
ly established times. One C.Z.
record was equalled and five rec records
ords records were broken.
At the conclusion of the meet,
a noveuy nanaicap event was
held for winners of the 50-yard
Freestyle" events. This special ev event
ent event was dedicated to Charles
Connor of Gamboa as a tribute
to the many years he has contri
buted toward the promotion of the
sport of swimming and the dev
elopment of many Canal Zone
champions. Susan Shirk with
handicap of 6 seconds and Duke
Wilson who started at scratch
outs warn their opponents and
were the victors in their respec
tive races.
Trophies were awarded to the
winners by Colonel McElheny and
representatives at the sponsor
ing organizations: John Coffin,
iticnard uexore and Peter Fos
ter. Paul Beck and G. C. Lock
ridge, respectively represented
Cristobal High School and the De
partment of Athletics.
lhe meet which was under the
direction of the D 1 v i s i 0 n of
Schools was jointly sponsored bv
tne Atlantic bide Civic Councils
Recreational Associations and va
rious Canal Zone organizations.
MEET RESULTS
FREESTYLE EVENTS
Boys 7 and under 20 yd.
Final: 1. Charles Rattie: 2
Bobby Thorneley; 3. Jimmie O'
Donnell. Time: : 17.3
Girls 7 and under 20 yd.
Final: 1. Florence Thompson;
2. Jerry Jenner; 3. Kit Whitney
Time: : 17.3
Boys 8 20 yd.
Final: 1. Mike Benton: 2. Den
nis Holmes; 3. Steven Townsend.
Time: :12.8
Girls 8 20 yd.
Final: 1. Darlene Daley: 2. Ca
rolyn Knight; 3. Virginia Rattie.
Time: :14.4
Boys 9 20 yd.
Final: 1. Jody Summerford; 2.
Andrew Marczak; 3. Daniel Glass
Time: :12.6
Girls 9 20 yd.
Final: 1. Elva Sellens; 2. Jane
Wilson; 3. Bebe Holmes. Time
:13.1
Boys 10 50 yd.
Heat 1: 1. James Singer. Time:
:36.6
Heat 2: 1. John Townsend
Time: :31.0 (C.Z. Record)
Final: 1. John Townsend; 2.
Duncan Summerford; 3. James
Singer. Time: :31.4
Girls 10 50 yd.
Final: 1. Laura Russon; 2. Wan
da Bell; 3. Pam Vache. Time:
:40.3 (C.Z. Record)
Boys 11 40 yd.
Final: 1. Duke Wilson; 2. Gary
Vaucher; 3. Bill Knight. Time.
:32.4
Girls 11 50 yd
Heat 1: 1. Judy Redmond. Time
:32.0 (C.Z. Record)
Meat 1. Linda Benton. Time:
:32.9
Final: 1. Lind Benton; 2. Ju
dy Redmond; 3. Christie Jenner
Time: :33.0
Boys 12 50 yd.
Final: 1. Roark Summerford- 2
Matthew Manning; 3. Dickie Eb
don. Time: :32.0
Girls 12 50 yd.
Final: 1. Susan Shirk; 2. Viv
ian Kosan; 3. Helen Manning
Time: :34.0
Boys 13 50 yd.
Final: 1. Marty Holmes; 2. Jer

ry Mann; 3. Dirk VanLoon. Time:
:28.5
Girls 13 50 yd.
Final: 1. Pat Daly; 2. Conchl-
ta Graves. 3. Nancy Morency.
Time: :33.3
Bovs 14 50 yd..

r ;' (
i Ft ft iTT a

C.Z. SWIMMING RECORD BREAKERS Colonel John McEl McElheny,
heny, McElheny, Lt. Governor of the Canal Zone, presents the awards to
three Canal Zone record breakers, Margaret Mahoneyq, Char Charlene
lene Charlene Graves and Grace Figueroa, left to right. Charlene won
the girls 14-year-old freestyle event in twenty-nine seconds,
establishing a new Canal Zone time which equals the US Na National
tional National age group record. Margaret scored her victory In the
girls 100-yard breaststroke and Grace In the butterfly. The
times were set at the second annual Atlantic Side Swimming
Meet which was held on Labor Day at the Coco Solo Pool.,

Feeney; 3. Tim Corrigan. Time:
:27.5
Girls 14 50 yd.
Final: 1. Charlene Graves- 2.
Maggie Mahoney; 3. Grace Fi
gueroa. Time: :29.0
Men (15 and over) 50 yd.
Final: 1. Harry VanLoon; 2.
James Manning; 3. Jerry De-
Tore. Time: :26.0, (C.Z. Rec.)
Women (15 and over) 50 yd.
Final: 1. Carolyn Holmes; 2.
Joyce Herring; 3. Ada Wynne.
Time: :31.1
BACKSTROKE EVENTS
Boys 8 and under 25 yd.
Final: 1. Bruce McElheny; 2.
Steven Townsend; 3. Brian Plais-
ance. Time: :23.0
Girls 8 and under 25 yd.
Final: 1. Kathy DeTore; 2.
Gwen Doyle- 3. Kit, Whitney.
Time: :25.3
Boys 9 and 10 50 yd.
Heat 1: 1. Duncan Summerford.
Time: :47.2
Heat 2: 1. John Townsend.
Time: :38.0 (C.Z. Record!
Final: 1. John Townsend; 2.
Duncan Summerford; 3. .Andrew
Mczak. Time: :38.0 (C.Z. Record)
Girls 9 and 10 50 yd.
Final: 1. Jane Wilson; 2. Ma
ry Thompson; 3. Bebe Holmes.
Time: :47.7
Boys 11 and 12 50 yd.
Final: 1. Matthew Manning; 2.
Roark Summerford; 3. Dickie Eb Eb-don.
don. Eb-don. Time: :39.0
Girls 11 and 12 .50 yd.
Heat 1: 1. Bonnie Crowell-.
Time: :42.0
Heat 2: 1. Judy Redmond. Time:
:37.2 (C.Z. Record)
Final: 1. Judy Redmond; 2.
Benton; 3. Bonnie Crowell. Time:
:37.8
Boys 13 and 14
Final: 1. Dirk
Garth Feeney; 3.
Time: 1:21.3
Girls 13 and 14
100 yd.
VanLoon- 2.
Jerry Mann.
100 yd.
final: 1. Charlene Graves; 2.
Maggie Mahoney; 3. Grace Figue Figueroa.
roa. Figueroa. Time: 1:21.6
Men (15 and over) 100 yd.
Final: 1. Harry VanLoon; 2.
James Manning; 3. Thomas Eb Eb-don.
don. Eb-don. Time: 1:16.0
Women (15 and over) 100 yd.
Final: 1. Carolyn Holmes; 2.
Ada Wynne. Time: 1:33.2
BREASTSTROKE EVENTS
Boys 8 and under 25 'yd.
FinaJ: 1. Brian Plaisance; 2.
Steven Townsend; 3. Bruce Mc McElheny.
Elheny. McElheny. Time: -.24.2
Girls 8 and under 25 yd.
Final: 1. Darlene Daly 2. Vir Virginia
ginia Virginia Rattie; 3. Kit Whitney.
Time: .27.0
Boys 9 and 10 50 yd.
Heat 1: 1. Danny Glass. Time:
:57.9
Heat 2: 1. Jody Summerford.
Time: :49.3 (C.Z. Record)
Heat 3: 1. Jefferson Rhodes.
Time: :55.0
Final: 1. Jody Summerford; 2
Jonathan Rhodes; 3. John Fet Fet-tler.
tler. Fet-tler. Time: :49.4
Girls 9 and 10 50 yd.
Heat 1: 1. Mary Thompson.
Time: :54.9
Heat 2: 1. Laura Russon. Time:
:54.5 (C.Z. Record)
Final: l. Mary Thompson; 2.
Uura Russon; 3. Nncy DeTore.
Time: :54.8
Hoys 11 and 12 50 yd.
Final: 1. Roark Summerford:
2. Stuart Brown; 3. Robert Slarr.
Time: :53.S (C.Z. Record)
Girls 11 and 12 50 yd. 1
Heat 1: l. Ginger Thomai.
Time: :9.
Heat 2: 1. Judy Redmond.
Time: :47.8

dy Redmond S. Judy Paulson

Time: :49.1
Boys 13 and 14 100 yd.
Final: 1. Dirk VanLoon; 2. Sanl
Witkin; 3. Jackie Holcomb. Time:
1:36.5 (C.Z. Recoro;
Girls 13 and 14 100 yd.-
Final: 1. Maggie Mahoney; 2.
Pat Daly; 3. Nancy Morancy.
Time: 1:35.5 (C.Z. Record)
Men (15 and over) 100 yd.
Final: 1. Jerry DeTore; 2.
Thomas Ebdon. Time: 1:22.6
Women (15 and over) 100 yd.
Final: 1. Joyce Herring. Time:
1:38.4
BUTTERFLY EVENTS
Boys 8 and under 25 yd.
Final: 1. Brian Plaisance; 2.
Mike Benton; 3. Dennis Holmes.
Time: :24.3
Girls 8 and under 25 yd.
. Final: 1. Darlene Daly 2. Vir Virginia
ginia Virginia Rattie; 3. Barbara Geddes.
Time: :24.5
Boys 9 and 10 50 yd.
Heat 1: 1. Jody Summerford.
Time: :46.1
Heat 2: 1. John Townsend.
Time: :35.7 (C.Z. .Record)
Final: 1. John Townsend; 2.
Duncan Summerford; 3. Jody
Summerford. Time: :37.0
Girls 9 and 10 50 yd.
Final: 1. Jane Wilson; 2. Lau Laura
ra Laura Russon; 3. Elva Sellens.
Time: :51.0 (C.Z. Record)
Boys 11 and 12 50 yd.
Final: 1. Duke Wilson; A. Gary
Vaucher; 3. Dickie Ebdon, Xim:
:42.0
Girls 11 and 12 50 yd.
Final: l. Susan Shirk; 2. Pat
Basham; 3. Vivian Kosan. Time:.
:41 (CZ. Record)
Boys 13 and 14 100 yd
Final: 1. Marty Holmes; 2. Jer Jer-ry
ry Jer-ry Mann; 3. Garth Fenney. Tim:
1:26.2 (C.Z. Record)
Girls 13 and 14 100 yd.
Final: 1. Grace Figueroa. Time:
1:39.7 (C.Z. Record)
Men (15 and over) 100 yd.
Final: 1. Brian Dox; 2. Jerf
DeTore. Time: 1:23.7 7
HANDICAP EVENTS
Boys 50 yd. Freestyle
Final: 1. Duke Wilson; 2. Roark
Summerford; 3. Harry VanLoon.
lime: :32.1
Girls 50 yd. Freestyle
Final: 1. Susan Shirk; 2. Char-
:39e5 Si 3- Pat Daly- Tim'1
Flying Filly
MEXICO CITY. I Mir a r-
B., Mexico's HdFse nfcth.v.
will represent thki mH Tul
Washington D.Ci In.eraatwnal at
Ilia I DIIKaI 1IJ -k
Nov. 11. It will be theVS uS
X,tCh" b5,n "presented in
.. juv,uuu 111 1 ie and a h 1 1
weight-for-a
f
Lea B. has been named the best
three-year-old filly, tne best han han-dicap
dicap han-dicap filly or mare and the best
handicap horse, the first tin
that a sophomore filly made; such
a grand slam. As 1 three-yearld
Lea B. has recorded four uicWiei
"! flve seconds in nine start.
The filly, by Sagittarius Alaij Alaij-na,
na, Alaij-na, by Best Seller, was bred ltf
Kmluc1 by ,Tm : Pitt and m1J;
at the KeenelanJ Sale tt 1947 al
a yearlinr to Mrs: Ifaria Vtrtrtl",
de Bava. ir.m
Lew En for Greva
PHILADELPHIA, (UPI)-4!eft
Grove had the lowest earned ltin
average in the American League
nine seasons while pitching' for
the Philadclohia Athletics tni

Final: 1. Vivian Kdsatr; Ju
Boston' Red' SOX.
!

I Final: 1. 5am witkHi; z. uartn



gCKDAT, SETTEfllBER 11, 1959

THE SUNDAY AMERICAN
PAGE SEVEN
Up Margin To 1 Game Over Idle Dodger

rants

Qui died-Mi Deseo Duel Today

In Diplomatic Cor ps Classic

Race Track Graded Entries

M.

1t Rc

CormnMt

'A and B" Ntivt iPurst $500.00
1st RACE OF THE DOUBLE

Oddi
Pool Closes 1:00

1 Ciria
2 Sn Vvcent
Sapa
4 Tuti Fryti
5 Frijojito,
Domitila
7 JbUni

B, Baeta 117 Has beaten better
H. Hidalgo 100 Early speed only
R. Prestan lOOx Not good enough
S. Carvajai 117 Post position handicaps
A. Credidio 118 Will fight it out
F. Justiniani 100x-Must go Jower
U. Gustines 108 Sharpened for this

3-2
251
15-1
2-1
2-1
2-1
2-1

Pool Closts 1:30

ind Ric Irh SVio Imp. i Fss.Purt $400.00

2nd RACE OF THE DOUBLE
1 El Fakir H. Hidalgo 100 Could score here 10-1
2 Alantito : Fi Alvarez 106 Met interference 2-1
-Chacotero J. P. Diaz 102x Form indicates 3-2
4 .Rutilantt F. Justinian! lOOx Rates chance here 4-1
5 Tetoreo R- Cruz 104 -Will fight it out 2-1
Cheriton R. Prestan 102x Nothing in months 15-1
tr4 Rc tth Serin Imp. 8 Fgs. Purn $400.00 Pool Cloitt 2:90

1 Cordial
2 Ramo
S Silver Heels
4 Greco
5 Roina
( Lanero
7 Alhajar
ti Rac "F"

J. Reyes 116 Long overdue 4-5
M. Guerrero 100 Ndthing in ages 15-1
A. Credidio 116 In fight to finish EVEN
J. P. Diaz lOOx Early speed only 20-1
R. Cruz 106 Rates outside chance 10-1
V, Tejada 96x Could surprise 5-1
R. Vasquez 114 Should be retired 15-1

Natives i Fgs. Purs $375.00
QUINIELA

Pool Closts 2:30

1 Flash V. Tejada 97x Brief early speed
2 Radical B. Aguirre 115 Quits without challenge
3 Noticion J. Ulloa 120 Improving slowly
4 Don Manuel A. Ycaza 117 Lacks early speed
5 Don Luis J. P. Diaz 108x Bad legs hamper
6 Victoria R. Prestan 107x Could hang on here
7 Tito Pereque F Justinia 105x Returns from layoff

50-1
3-1
3- 2
5 1
4- 1
21
52

Itti Rac 4th Sorioi Imp. 4 Fgs. Purs $450.00 Pool Closs 3:00

1 Traipo
2 Kadir
t Platano
4 Singalur

J. P. Diaz 107x Disappointment thus far
F. Alvarez 107 Serious effort here
V. Tejada 99x Could surprise
B. Baeza 113 Much the best

52
3-1
5-2
3 5

Hi Rac Ith Sri4 Imp. i Fgs. 1st RACE OF THE DOUBLE

1 La Desire
2 -Don Flora
8 Now Then
4 Lo Moscoso
5 Licenciado
Creon
T Cleron
I Last Duit
Matriculado

J. Ulloa 115 -A.
Credidio 110
H. Hidalgo 112 -H.
Gustines 110
V. Tejada 109x-
A. Alfaro 108
B. Baeza 114 -V.
Castillo 113
J. Reyes 110

-Refuses at start 10-1
-Can score here 3-1
-Ran well in last 10-1
-Reportedly improved 5-2
-Could make it now 4-1
-Always dangerous 5-1
-Form indicates 3-2
-Not against these 8-1
-Early speed only 15-1

7 R ls Jnd Srlt Imp. 7 F Purs $1,000.00
2nd RACE OF THE DOUBLE

Pool Clos.s 4:05

1 Deauvill A. Credidio 105 Will set the pace 4-1
2 Alpina B. Baeza 114 Should make it here EVEN
I Dependable H. Gustines 112 Will fight it out 7-5
4 Vergnieux V. Tejada lOlx Was never better 2-1
8 Tatin V. Castillo 110 Doesn't seem likely 5-1

Mi Rac "F" Natives

4 Fgs. Purs $375.00
QUINIE4.A

Pool Closes 4:40

1 Blanquita
2 Zia
S Bueaba
4 Solito
5 Folletito
6 Silver Girl
7 Silver Sun

A. Credidio 113 Could go all the way 5-2
V. Tejada 112x Can make it here 5 1
H. Gustines 110 Ran well in last 2-1
A. Alfaroll3 Ready for killing 4-1
F. Justiniani 103x Can score too 5 2
R. Cruz 108 Will fight it out 5-2
R. Vasquez 115 Poor recent races 5-.;

tth Rac Imported (Open) 1 1-4
Purs $4,000.00 Pool Closes 5:15

Diplomatic Corps Classix
ONE TWO

1 Pretorial F. Alvarez 112 -Has class; can win
2 Quidico J. Ulloa 122 Champ; horse to beat
I Buen Mozo II H.Gustines 122 Enjoying top form
4 El Tunchi V. Castillo 122 -Could surprise
5 Mi Deseo B. Baeza 122 Dazzling workouts
8 His Majesty R. Vasquez 122 Will set the pace

4-1
EVEN
VI
101
EVEN
EVEN

10th Rac 3rd Series Imp. t Fgs. Purse $450.00 Pool Closes 5:40

H. Hidalgo 106 -Distance to liking 4 l
F. Alvarez 108 Nothing in months 10-1
B. Baeza 115 Much the best 1-5
V. Tejada 103x No. 1 contender 5-2

1 Yucatan
2 Al Justo
I Puerto M
4 Coltro

11th Ree Special Imp. 7 Fgs. Purse $450.00
ONE TWO

Pool Closet 4:05

1 Tanarik R. Vasquez 113 Will fight it out
2 Rosa del Maipo J. Ulloa 110 Last was revealing
2 Edimburgo B. Baeia 115 Big disappointment
4 San Salvador R. Cruz 112 -Weak-hearted quitter
5 Guillotina J, Baeza 104 -Could surprise
8 Don Sam H. Gustines 105 Better this week
7 Arancel O. Miranda 109x In thick of battle
MarselU H. Hidalgo 105 --Could get up here

3 1
7 I
4-1
3 1
10 1
51
i t
41

3C?

r

I MORE THAN

1 GREAT COMEDY

If. HERES GREAT,

ENTERTAINMENT

Parmount Presents

JERRY

1

v Coming release! 7

Track champion Quidico returns

to action today following a leng lengthy
thy lengthy layoff in the $4,000 added one
mile and one-quar;er Diplomatic
Corps Classic at the President
Remon racetrack.
The champ is expected to get

one of his toughest classic chal challenges
lenges challenges from the vastly improved

Mi Deseo which has been burn burning
ing burning up the track in his early
morning preps.
The track's two best horses
will also be ridden by the two
best jockeys. Jose Ulloa, as usual,
will guide Quidico while leading
jockey Braulio Baeza has the leg
up on Mi Deseo
Speedy Pretorial, Buen Mozo
II, His Majesty and El Tunchi
are also entered for this annual
blue ribbon event. His Majesty
will go in ah entry with Mi De Deseo
seo Deseo because both are trained by
Jose Reyes Olguin.
Fernando Alfarez gets the as assignment
signment assignment on Pretorial, Heliodoro
Gustines will do the booting on
Buen Mozo II, Ruben Vasquez is
on His Majesty and Virgilio Cas Castillo
tillo Castillo will guide El Tunchi.
All of the horses will carry
122 pounds.
Several other prospective thrill thrillers
ers thrillers are included on an attractive
program that has several races
in which there could be whop whopping
ping whopping longshots.
Yesterday) The Stud Darien's
expensive Argentine-bred six-year-old
chestnut horse Farailon Jived
up to expectations an.l raced to a
relatively easy two-lengch Victory
in the tealured $600 six furlong
sprint for fourth series imported
racers.
Neel'ul finished second and
Vespucio was third. Farailon was
excluded from the betting because
of his evident superiority. Neeful
returned $7.20 to win and $2.80
place. The Neeful-Vespucio qui qui-niela
niela qui-niela paid $26.40.
Mutuels favorite Lobo disap disappointed
pointed disappointed with an unusually poor
performance.
Farailon was one of two winners

ridden by leading jockey Braulio
Baeza. His other was Golazo in
the secondary attraction. Run Run-nerup
nerup Run-nerup Heliodoro Gustines also won

two races. He brought home Last
Moment and Gong frst.
Gran Capltan led an uprising of
outsiders with a $71.20 payoff in

the seventh race. He was also the

major contributor to a $104.60

double. Last Moment won the
opening half of the double.
Other, juicy payoffs were the
Michaux-Melendez one two ($82.80)
Recife ($24.80) and Michaux ($17)
The dividends:
FIRST RACE
1. Tricon $7.20, $2.80.
2. Dagon $2.80.
SECOND RACE
1. Luciente 7.80, $3.80
2. Blue Paint $7.60.
First Double: $31.20
THIRD RACE
1. Recife $24.80, $6.80.
2. Chiusa $10.80.
FOURTH RACE
1. Marilyn 2.80, $2.40.
2 Naranjazo $2.60
uiniela: $5
FIFTH RACE
1. Santanero $4.20, $2. SO.
2 Don Chilito $3.40.
SIXTH
1. Last Moment $5, $2.20.
2. Metafierro $2.20.
SEVENTH RACE
1. -Gran Capitan $71.20, $15.20.
2. Titita $5.40.
Second Double: $104.40
EIGHT RACE
1. Farailon
(excluded from betting)
2. Neeful $7.20. $2.80
3. Vespucio 6.40
Ouiniela: $24.40
NINTH RACE
1. Michaux $17, $6.60.
2. Melenez $4.40.
One-Two: $M.0
TENTH RACE
1. Golazo $6.60, 3.60
2 Surueno $4.R0:
ELEVENTH RACE
2. Nairobi $9.60
1. Gong 4.R0. $4.
ON 6 -TWO: 40.80

Los Angeles, Milwaukee Tied Up
In 2nd Place; Jones, Burdette,
Wynn Chalk Up 20th Triumphs

SAN FRANCISCO .Sept. 12 (UPI) Righthander Sam
Jones of the league-leading San Francisco Giants today
racked up his 20th win of the season with a 9-1 triumph
over the Philadelphia Phillies.
The Giants are now one game in front of the tied-up

Los Angeles Dodgers, who were not scheduled today, and
the Milwaukee Braves, who edged the Cincinnati Redlegs
4-3.

Jones struck out six batters and
helped his own cause by scoring
two runs and driving in another
with a sacrifice fly.
The winners banged out two
doubles, a triple and a homer in

their 12-hit assault on four Philly

pitchers.
The losers took a 1-0 lead in the

fourth inning on Harry Anderson's

single, an infield out and a single
by George Anderson, but from
there on Jones was in complete

control of the situation.

The Giants' first run came In the
fifth on a base on ball to Dan Danny
ny Danny O'Connell, Jones' sacrifice,
Eddie Bressound's single and
Willie McCovey'a deep sacrifice
flv to left field.
San Francisco's bats spoke with
authority in the sixth when they
smashed out four hits that pro produced
duced produced three runs, all at the ex expense
pense expense of starter and loser Hum Hum-berto
berto Hum-berto Robinson.
The Giants increased their lead
in the seventh on a single by
Willie Mays and Orlando Cepe Cepe-da's
da's Cepe-da's roundtripper. The hitting
symphony was prolonged in the
eighth when the winners crossed
the plate three more times.

BALTIMORE, Md. Sept. 12

(UPI ) Early Wynn became a 20-

game winner for the fifth time in
his career todav when he defeat

ed the Baltimore Orioles, 61,
enabling the Chicago White Sox
to maintain their four-game lead

in the American League race.

The triumph was the 269th of
Wynn's career. The White Sox

victory redMced their M agic

Number" to nine even though the

second place Cleveland Indian de
feated Washington. 7-2.

MILWAUKEE. Sept. 12 (UPI)-
Eddie Mathews made Lew Burd-j
ette the national League's first 20 20-game
game 20-game winner this year with a two-j
run homer in the eighth inning
today that beat the Cincinnati red-j
legs, 4 3. The win extended Mil-'
waukee's winning streak in its'
stretch drive for the pennant toj
seven straight games.

Losing pitcher Don Newcombe
took a 3-2 lead in 10 the Milwau Milwaukee
kee Milwaukee haf of the eighth, which open opened
ed opened with a base on balls for pinch
hitter Mickey Vernon. R o o kie
John De Merit ran for Vernon
but was forced out at second on
Burdette's sacrifice attempt, then
Maihews hit his 37th home run to
win the game.

Senior Claims Grid
Player Who Died
Got Exfra Drill
COLLEGE PARK, Md. (UPD (UPD-The
The (UPD-The Washington Post and Times
Herald said today that a high
'school senior claimed that Mary Maryland
land Maryland University football player
Charles Lohr was made to prac practice
tice practice under protest shortly before

he collapsed of heat exhaustion
which caused his deatih. j
University Coach Tom Nugent)
denied that Lohr had been singled'
out for extra drill. j
Lohr, 19 year old sophomore j

center, was stricken on the prac practice
tice practice field last Wednesday and
died four days later.
Robert D. Welshmer. 17 year-old
senior and varsity football player
at High Point High School, Belts
j ville. Md., told the Post and
Times Herald that he attended

the Sept. 2 workout
He said he saw Uhr kept on
the field after all other payers
were dismissed. He said coaches
paid no heed to the player's com complaints.
plaints. complaints. "Loiir fell down three or lour
limes at the rope net drill and
told the coaches, I can't do it
and I'm not going to do it',"
Welshmer was quoted by the
newspaper. "I heard an assistant
coach tell Lohr. 'You can do it
and you're going to do it. Let's
go "'
the season's series between the
two clubs.

Editor: CONRADO SARCEANT

National League

San Francisco
Los Angeles
Milwaukee
Pittsburgn
Cincinnati
Chicago
St. Louis
Philadtlphii

W
7?
78
78
72
il
67
45
60

L
42
63
63
71
74
74
78
83

Pet.
.560
.553
553
.503

.483 11
.475 12
.455 15
.420 20

GB

American Ler.fue

i
i
7Va

WASHINGTON, Sept. 12 (UP I)
Kocky Colavito and H oodie
Held kept the Cleveland Indians'
pennant hopes flickering t ociy
when each homered to helo the
Tribe down the last place Wash Washington
ington Washington Senators, 7-2.
After losing the vital Friday
night game to the Senators, ihe
Tribe came back with a ven vengeance
geance vengeance today, cracking out 10 hits
including Colavito's 41st homer
and Held's 29th. : Colavito's homer
again gave him the American
League lead over Washington's
Harmon Killebrew, who is one behind.

BOSTON, Sept. 12 (- (UPl)
Rookie Jerrv Casale defeated the
Kansas City Athletics today 'or
the fourth straigh time this sea season
son season as Gene S.ephens s ing 1 ed
home the deciding run in a 4-3
win.
Casale nave up seven hits while
going the distance for the eighth
time and bringing his record to
11 8. The A's rallied for two runs
in the seventh after Posion hn'it
up a 4-1 lead, but Casale weather weathered
ed weathered the next two frames.

Today's Games
St. Louis at Chicago Hughes
(0-0) vs. Hobbie (14-12). Cincinnati
at Milwaukee Purkey (11-16) vs.
Spahn (1913).
Pittsburgh at Los Angeles Angeles-Kline
Kline Angeles-Kline (9-13) vs. Podres (13 8).
Philadelphia at San Kruncisco
Owens (11-11) or Cardwell (9-8) vs.
Sanford (13-12).

Chicago
Cleveland
Ntw York
Detroit
Baltimore
Boston
Kansas City
Washington

W L Pet. OB
88 jo .615
83 58 ...89 4
71 70 .504 16
71 71 .500 15V
4? 72 .48? 1
66 76 .465 1XX
60 80 .429 26Va
58 84 .408 Wt

Yesterday's Results
Philadelphia 000 100 0001 4 0
San Fco. 000 013 23x 9 12 0
Robinson, Meyer (7) Bowman
(8) Farrell '8) and Sawatski; S.
Jones (20-12) and Landrilh.
Robinson (1-4). HR Cepeda (26)

Cincinnati 001 100 101) 3 9 0
Milwaukee 000 10! 02x 4 5 0
Newcombe (13-8) and E. Bsilev;
Burdette (20-14) and Crandall. HR
Mathews (37).

NEW YORK, Sept. 12 (UP1) (UP1)-Don
Don (UP1)-Don Mossi of the De;roit Tigers
defeated the New York Yankees
for the sixth time in eight tries
today, scattering four hits to blank
the former world champions, 4-0.
Mossi, picking up his 14th victo victory,
ry, victory, gave the Tigers a 14-8 edge in

h ALB O A

Racetrack Tips

1 Ciria

2- Tloro
3- Cordi.l
4- Noticion
5- Singalux
6- Cleron
7- Alpina
8- Follttito
9 Mi Dtxo (t)
10- Puerto Midcro
11- Edimburgo

By CONKADO
Frijolite ()
Chacottro
Silver Heels

Tito Prqo
Traipo
Done Flora
Dependable
Silver Girl (a)
Quidico
Yucatan
Aranctl

Injuns Just
Went Back
PITTSBURGH, (NEA) Asked
which of all the teams I e develop developed
ed developed he most enjoved coaching, the
late Glenn S. Warner promptly
named Carlisle.
"Better than Georgia. Cornell.
Pittsburgh Sanford or Temple?"
he was asked.
"Yes," Pop Warner replied.
"When Indians were Trpdimleri
from Carlisle, they didn't join
any alumni association.
"They just went back to tht reservation."

TODAY ENCANTO 35-70
Lex Baker, In
"JUNC.I-E IIF.AT"
Jerome Thorn, In
"RIOT IN .IHVKNILE
PRISON

FULLY AIR CONDITIONED
2:45 7:00
-

1.

4 JMBWMOBlt

GOr.T WITH f

THE WEID

Clark Gable
Vivien Leigh
Leslie Howard

CHICAGO. Sept. 12 ( -(LTD
ookio right hinHer Bob r,;rsr"1
fanned 10 and limited the Cubs to
six hits as he pitched the St. l.o"is
Carindals to a 6-4 victory over
the Chicago Cubs today.
It was the young Omaha grad graduate's
uate's graduate's second Major League win
and enabled tlte Cardinals to
square the series at a g ame

apiece.

St. I-ouis
Chicago

200 103 0006 U 0
001 003 0004 6 1

Gibson (2-5) and McCarver;
Ceccarelli. Drabowskv (6), Elston
(8) and S. Taylor. LP CeccarelT
(5-5). HR-Boyer (28, Moryn (13).

Only games scheduled.

Today's Games
Cleveland at New York (2) Per
ry (11-7) and Harhsamn (S9i vs
Maas (12-7) and Turlev (8-11).
Kansas City at Baltimore (2)
Kucks (7-10) and Daley (15-12 vi
Ponocarrero (2-7) and Pappai
(14-8. FM
Chicago at Boston Shaw (15-8
vs. Monbouquetlo (6 6). Detroit
at Wasington Bunning (1611)
and Fischer (8-9).

Yesterday's Results
Kansas City 100 000 2003 7 1
Boston 200 020 OOx 4 7 l
Slurdivant, Herbert (5), Tom Tom-anek
anek Tom-anek (7) and Smith- Tacalc m.si

and White. LP-S'turdvant (1-8).

ni
Detroit 001 200 1004 12 0
New York 000 000 0000 4 2
Mossi (14-9) and Wilson; Ford,
Blaylock (9) and Howard, Blanch Blanch-ard
ard Blanch-ard (9). LP Ford (14-9),
Cleveland 00 1 204 00oofc0
Wash ngton 000 000 200 i-Tfl
Bell (16-11) and Nixon -.'l-mcrer.
Griggs (7). Stobbs (Wld
Korcheck. LP Kemerer )tf-'lfr.
HRS. Colavito (41), Held (29)
Lemon (29).

Chicago 021 000 0006 10 0
Baltimore 000 000 010 1 7 1
Wynn (20-9) and Romano. Loilar
(6), O'Dell, Johnson (8), Colejnan
(8). Hoett (9) and Ginsberg. ASP
O'Dell (9-11). r

DIABLO HTS. 2:30 7:00 GAMBOA 7:00
Burt Lancaster Jerry Lewis
Rita Hayworth Marilyn Maxwell
"SEPARATE TABLES" "ROCK-A-BYE BABY"
GTUN 2:30 7:"1 MARGARITA 2:30 7:00
JaKr Frank Sinatra
"BELL, BOOK AND Dean Maltin
CANDLE" "SOME CAME RUNNING"
7:00 PARAISO 7:00
Gregory PECK 4 Joan COLLINS
"THE BRAVADOS"
'In Cinemascope & Colon

SANTA CRUZ 7:00
Eartha Kitt
Sammy Davis Jr.
"ANNA I.ITASTA"
-

CAMP BIERD

7:00

Paul Newman
Joanne Woodward
"THE LONG HOT SUMMER'

COCO SOLO

BKEUQStrarauKitjqaat

Fully Air Conditioned
2:30 7:00

CecilBDeMille's

IhnlknG)

CHARHON

YUL

ANNf

COWARD G

HL5T0N- BRYNNER-BAXTER-R0BIN50N
YVONNC DCBRA JOHN
DE CARLO PAGET DEREK

SIR CtDRlC NINA MARTHA JUDITH VINCtNT
HARDWOE FOCH SCOTT ANDER50N PRICE
V-.4. tNU5 A4CKtH.Jl35( i UORT J JACK GWtlJS MKOttC ANR
f i muyrwi TECHNlCOLORf
Also SHOWING" MONDAY and TUESDAY

CENTRAL
TODAY-Shows 12745,'2:34,
4;44 g.g4 9.04

f 1

fir'' -Sp4

M-G-M presents

AVA

ANTHONY i
Vf IIIAIAAI I

n nn ifa i

-; GAKUNtN MIUM 1
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AMEDEO GINO LEA
NAZZARI CERVI PADOVANI
Snctnpliy by
NORMAN C0RWIN GIORGIO RROSPtRI
Slor, by OSCAR SAUt TALBOT ItNNINGS
Produced by Dirtrttd by
G0FFRE00 LOMBARDD HENRY KOSTER
A TITANUS PRODUCTION
nim4 in rtWDM j M TTOMCttN

NOTICE: Samples of famous
"Maja" cosmetics will be
given free to all ladies at attending
tending attending today's showings of
"THE NAKED MAJA."

i

PRICES: 75c. 40c'.-
TOPAY
1:45 4:10 6:35 9: 00, p.m.
D06-6QNEADWJRE
THAT EVER

HAPPENED i
TO

ANY0NEt-oa

red macMUHKAY-Jean HAGEN
If- lOHw (in jwiinit memo ra cmsioiw mt mm

IT'S A BLAST!!

TODAY-ffooEAirraEs-TODAY

T IV OLI
I5c. J0c.
Spanish Ptofram!
ANDO VOLANDO
BAJO
- Also; -EL
COFRti DEL
PI R VTA

with Tin Tan

CAPITOLIO
35c. 20c.
NEVER STEAL
ANYTHING SMALL
with James Cassney
- Also:
WILD AND
HERITAGE

VICTORIA
0.25 0.15
WEST BOUND
with K. Mathews
- Also: -BADMAN'S
COUNTRY
w'lth 0. Montgomery

R I O
0.35 0.20
WARLOCK
with R. Widmarlc
- Also:
WOMAN
OBSESSED
with S. Hay ward

TODAY

60c.
30c.

Last Dav!

A GREAT . FUNNIST COMEDY!
WEEKEND ATTRACTION!

'' y j ''i
(S JBIondesV 1 1 4 $

I urn

fc. ....ni, ii,. J IVI U-IYl IVfwnN v ,. .......... .-y-x

1 1

...Then you'll

love this
luscious love-arid-laugh
hit!

1

Deborah "Rosstao
l(etr 'BmA
Maurice Chevalier

9 1" 'IT' il"H'OI OR



THE PANAMA AMERICAN A3 INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
SATURDAY, SEPTEMBER 12, 195J
Classified Ads
Classified Ads
Classified Ads
Classified Ads
AGENTS:
Phone Panama 2-0740 for
information about Clas Classifieds.
sifieds. Classifieds. Charge vour ad if
you have a commercial
contract.
Classified Page closes 11:38
ajn. Mon. to Frl.. 11 ajn.
Sat, 2 pjn. gat for Sun.
Office open 5-5 weekdays.
LEAVE YOUR AD WITH ONE OF OLB AGtNTS OR OUR OFFICES AT 11-J7 "H" g-HtEET. PANAMA LIBRFR1A PRECIA0O T Street Mo. 1 AGENCIAS
INTERVAL DF PI Bl.lt AClONF.S So 3 Lottery Plii CASA Z A LDO Central Ave. 45 LOURDES PHARMACY 182 La Cerresquille FAKMACIA LOM LOM-BARDO
BARDO LOM-BARDO An 26 B" Street MORRISON llh of July Ave & J St LEWIS SERVICE Ave. Tlvoll No 4 e FARMACIA EST A DOS UNIDOS 149 Central Ave.
FARMACIA LL'X-104 Central Ave HOUSEHOLD EXCHANGE J Fco. da la Osaa Ave. No. 41 e FOTO DOMY Justo Ameraena Ave. and 33 St, FAR FARMACIA
MACIA FARMACIA VAN DrR JIS .Mi Street No M e FARMACIA El B.ATI'RRO Parque Lelevre 7 Street FARMACIA "SAS" Vfa Purraj 111 NOVEUADES ATHIS
Beside Bella Vtta Theatre ond Branch at Minimax Super Market on Via Espana COLON OFFICE: 15th and Amador Gnerrero No. HOT Tel. 431.

PAG I EIGHT

Resorts

PHILLIPS Oeeentide Cortai
Santa Curt 4. P. ""!' ""!'-nam
nam ""!'-nam 1-1877 Cristobal S-I67J.
Fetter' s eottss, near Santa
Clara. Reasonable ratei. Phona
Balboa 1866
Houses
FOR RENT: Furnished chalet,
2 medium ixe bedroom!, living-dining
room, porch, kitchen,
bathrooms 48 street lending",
to tha left Bella Vista Phone 3 3-1863
1863 3-1863 FOR RENT: Two bedroom
chalet, maid's room. garage iose
tie Fabrega. Ave No 14, Pasa Pasadena
dena Pasadena FOR RENT : Residence, three
bedrooms, two bathrooms, maid's
room and bathroom separate
Living room, dining room, kit kit-then,
then, kit-then, porch, terrace, garage, hot
water, fenced, screened. Phone
2-3145
FOR RENT: Chalet. Newly
constructed Three bedrooms,
studio, garage, large fenced yard,
hot water Call G Loma Alegre
phone Balboa 3228.
Personals
ALCOHOLICS ANONYMOUS
DRAWER "A" DIABLO
BOX 1211 CRISTOBAL, C Z.
PHONE BALBOA 3709.
Wanted
WANTED: One bedroom fur furnished
nished furnished apartment with stove, re refrigerator
frigerator refrigerator and must have tele telephone
phone telephone Located centrally, call
3 5207.
WANTED: The Thrift Shop of
the Inter-American Women s
Club, a non profit organization
needs a new location in Panama
by October 1, please call Pana Panama
ma Panama 2-0518.

Commercial Guide

ADVERTISE IN THIS SECTION
Art. nlu rost $0.85 per col. inch

.
Ads accepted for a minimum (A one month.
FOR INFORMATION CALL 2O740

Canal Zone Society For
The Prevention Of Cruelty
To Animals
Box 2tfi, Ballioa. ('. 7.
Phone: Ctirundu SI 13
Thf following: animals t the
Cnrozal Veterinary Hospital
need ifoori homes:
1 Black female don. medium size,
native terrier
1 Grey female dog. long shaggy
hair. ver friendly
1 Prettv eallro female cat
1 Grey and white young male rat.
Call the ahoie telephone number
for the following:
2 Female kittens, hlack and white,
2 months old
1 Female rat, black and while, 2
years old.
SUPPORT VOIR SPCA.
YOU NEED IT. IT NEEDS YOU.
; GIBRALTAR LIFE
INSURANCE COMPANY
Jim Ridge
Harry Cornell
'. Davis Stevenson
Box E Diablo, C.Z.
'. Telephone Pan. 2-0552

"But it was 95' yesterday and last month
you said your shop could install my Mark IV
auto air conditioner any time I was ready."

U Guardia & Cia., S. A. Tel.

Apartments

FOR RENT: Very cool and
comfortable ona bedroom apart apartment,
ment, apartment, San Francisco Phone 3 3-5024
5024 3-5024 FOR RENT: Modern three bed bedroom
room bedroom apartment Maid s room.
Hot water Garage Paitilla, 117,
14th Street
FOR RENT Comfortable three
bedrooms chalet on 37th Street
Betwten Ave Justo Arosemena
and Ave Cuba, available October
the 12th Tel. 3-0746, 3-3099.
Apartment for rent at La Cresta
Modern two bedroom apartment,
living room, dining room, two
balconies, maid's room, etc. 3 3-1
1 3-1 586 kitchen.
Boats r Motors
FOR SALE: 1956 Evinrude. 30
h p Just like new. Used in fresh
water only. Cruise a day tank
and extra tanks plus tools, etc.
Only $200.00. Call Albrook
4193.
FOR SALE: 14 ft runabout
fiberglass bottom complete with
motor and trailer $400 House
8112-A, Margarita. Phone 3 3-1341.
1341. 3-1341. Motorcycles
FOR SALE: Motorcyclist gen genuine
uine genuine horsehide coat and belt, top
condition, used twice only, value
$35 00. Will sell for $16 00.
Phone 6-484, Gamboa.
Car Rentals
Househunting? Follow up all
your leads with a new rental car
from Fiesta (Hertz Licensee I
Tel 3-4568, Lobby El Panama
Hilton.
SEEK HOUSE THIEF
LONDON (UP1) Police were
looking yesterday or three thieves
wlui dismantled and carted away
the old prefabricated house lial
Cyril May had bought.
AUTOMOBILE FINANCE
Government Employes
Service Personnel
Finance Your New Or
Used Car
GOVERNMENT
EMPLOYES FINANCE Co.
LOW RATES UP TO 36 Mo
on new cars
AGENCY DEHLINGER
No. 43 Automobile Row
Phone 3-4981 3-4985
All Types of Auto Insurance
We Certify
RADIO and TV
SERVICE
We certify quolity parh and lervice
: ... fair chorgtt.
TROPELCO
,ib li e .t
Ilnutr.-pmi,
TROPELCO, S. A.
Tel. 3-7489
3.7225 Ext. 8 Panama City

r

Automobiles

FOR SALE: 1951 Studebaker
commander V-8 with overdrive,
black, 4-dr four good tires,
brakes recently relined, best of offer.
fer. offer. Call Navy 3073.
FOR SALE: MGA Roadster,
1958. like new. Phone 6-450.
Gamboa, C. Z.
FOR SALE: 1957 Ford conver
tible, radio, heater. 14.000
miles. Best offer. Navy 2202 or
2220
FOR SALE: 1950 Olds 4-door.
radio. Recently overhauled $300.
252-A, Coco Solo, Tel. 36-567.
FOR SALE: 1952 Oldsmobile
98. 4 door WSW. 2 tone, good
condition $500 00. 1951 Morris
Minor $250 00. Phone Coco So Solo
lo Solo 552
FOR SALE: MG-TD 53. radio,
w.w., new paint, new top, lunch lunch-time
time lunch-time 3 1 390, Navarro
FOR SALE: 1959 Chevrolet
Corvette, red, all accessories,
reduced' Call Army 87-6198.
FOR SALE: Two 1953 Chev Chevrolet
rolet Chevrolet 2 ton, 4 cubic yards dump
trucks in good running condi conditions.
tions. conditions. One has a- overhauled
1955. The other a brand new
1959 Chevrolet engine.
One 315 Chicago Pnewmatic air
compressor with D4600 Cater Caterpillar
pillar Caterpillar Diesel engine. Mounted on
4 pneumatic wheels and working
in perfect conditions. Call Pana Panama
ma Panama phone 3-7243.
FOR SALE: By U.S. Embassy
1956 FORD, 4-door sedan. 8 cy cylinder
linder cylinder and 1956 CHEVROLET
station wagon, 6 cylinder. Vehi Vehicles
cles Vehicles may be seen and bid forms
obtained at rear of U.S. Embas Embassy
sy Embassy Sept. 14, 15, and 16.
FOR SALE: 1950 Oldsmobile
88, two door sedan, low mileage,
good condition. House 1 579-A,
B.ilboa, phone Balboa 2-3133.
FOR SALE: 1948 Nash sedan,
good condition, new battery, new
tires. Tel. No. Balboa 2438.
$100.00.
Learning Spanish is not easy, but
Mrs. Romero Conversational
Method makes Spanish simple
and interesting. Twenty years'
experience with over 6,000 pu pupils.
pils. pupils. Individual attention to each
pupil. Lessons mornings, after afternoons
noons afternoons and evening. 4th of uly
Ave. Tl-352 No. 10. In front
of Quarry Heights.
Learn to drive, dual control car,
$3 00 per hour. Tel 3-0338, Pa Panama.
nama. Panama. CHECK YOUR
CAR

Lessons

It's FREE
llring )our car in now
for a complete check checkup
up checkup and pay abso absolutely
lutely absolutely nothing.
Our expert mechanics,
trained in Ford plants, will
thoroughly check your car,
no matter what the make
or model, and let you know
what adjustments are nec necessary
essary necessary for top car perform performance.
ance. performance. They will also give you
a FREE estimate of any
and all repairs.
ALL RFPAIR WORK
Absolutely Guaranteed
Fast Service,
Reasonable Prices
We're ready to serve you
and help solve your parti,
cular automobile problem.
Bring your car in Today
to the
Service Department
of
C0LPAN
MOTORS
Tcls. 2 0625 2-0628

Home Articles

FOR SALE: Philco aircondi aircondi-tioner,
tioner, aircondi-tioner, I ton console $95.00.
Dumont TV 1958, $135 00.
Chinese carved chest camphor,
$20.00. Mahogany lamp table,
$10 00. Balboa 4256. 6245,
Los Rios.
FOR SALE: Licorera, dining
table, refrigerator, gas stove,
bedroom set. Mrs. Andrew Louis,
99 Street No. 820, Rio Abajo.
Behind Tropical laundry.
FOR SALE: On youth bed
complete $30.00, one crib, full
sue $30 00 Phone Panama 4-
0776.
FOR SALE: Two twin Holly Hollywood
wood Hollywood beds $110; Wesinghoute
12 foot refrigerator, like new
$290; metal chest of drawers,
$10; Magic Chef range, $35;
Tel 3-7810.
FOR SALE: Living room set,
4-picce, Ave. 13, 18-62 up upstairs.
stairs. upstairs. Miguel Milanes.
FOR SALE: Frigidaire electric
stove, China closet, 3 youths
desks etc. Vallarino, Call 6a.
HAPPENINGS
AROUND TOWN
The outing last wekend by the
Sales and Service Branch, proved
to be a complete flop socially and
economicaly. It would sem that
lack of coordination was partly
responsible for the set back.
Newsman Dave Constable, a
stalwart of the Third Nationalist
Parly was singularly honored last
Thursday evening at the Rio Thea Theater
ter Theater during a program sponsored
by the Young Brothers and which
featured several of the best local
artist.
Birthday gretings will be going
out next lrtursday,to Melva Mit Mitchell,
chell, Mitchell, daughter of Mr. and Mrs.
Hoy Mitchell of the capital. Melva
will observe her 12th birthday.
Albert Myrie, left for Costa Ri Rica
ca Rica on a vacation last Friday and
plans to be away from these parts
lor several weks.
A party was given last evening
for Mrs. Anita Ford. Enjoying
the hospitality were Perla Camp Campbell,
bell, Campbell, Alicia del C. Rosario, Maria
de Paz, Teodon) Rivas, Norma
B. Braighwaite and Berta Balles Balles-teros
teros Balles-teros in addition to Toribia de
Arrocha.
Contestants in the Club Man Manchester's
chester's Manchester's "Personality C On! est"
are Victoria Campbell, Elsa Ben
nett, Jear, Cook, Yvonne Fareaux,
Hazel Gooden. From all indica indications
tions indications it's going to be a nip and
tuck battle. i
What looms as the function of the
year is Altamira s seventh anni
versary dance at El Panama Hil
ton, next Saturdav.
Everybody, but everybody is
talking about the dance.
Thought for Today: Youth is the
opportunity to do something and
become somebody.
BERLIN (UPI) -Refugee offi
cials today reported Karl Saege Saege-brecht,
brecht, Saege-brecht, Communist mayor of the
East German town of Zepernlck,
fled to West Berlin last month and
became a refugee in West Germany.

The public is hereby notified that Felix Palmer is no
longer connected with our firm and we are not
responsible for any transations made by him.
PLOMERIA PANAMA, S. A.
September 10th, 1359

UNITED FRUIT COMPANY
GREAT WHITE FLEET
New Orleans Service Sails Arrives
Cristobal
MOPAZAN Sept. 4 Sept. 12
ULUA Sept. 11 Sept. 19
YAQI E Sept. 18 Sept. 26
MORAZAN Sept. 25 Oct. 3
CIBAO Oct. 2 Oct. 10
'Also Handling Refrigerated and Chilled Cargo

New York Service

Also Handling Refrigerated and Chilled Cargo
CRISTOBALW.C.C.A. FEEDER SERVICE
TEXITA Every (15) Days
Weekly sailings of twelve passenger ships to New
York, New Orleans, Los Angeles, San Francisco
and Seattle
SPECIAL EXCURSION FARES FROM
CRISTOBAL ANDOR BALBOA:
To New York and Return $275.00
To San Franciaco andor Seattle and Return .$400.00
TELEPHONES:
CRISTOBAL 2121 PAN A MA. 2-2904

Miscellaneous

FOR SALE: Aged natural ma manure
nure manure at givt-away pricei by tho
truck loan. Call 2-2641.
FOR SALE 1951 Chevrolet
pick-up $550 .00; 8' table taw,
' hp, $65.00; Jointer-Planer
' l hp, $65.00; air compressor,
regulator and tank, J4 hp,
$75.00; power hack saw Va h.
p $50.00; band saw 13 h p..
$50 00; drill press 13 h p
$75 00, electric hand drill
(UST) $25 00; 6" electric dies
sander (HOIT) $35.00; 24 24-bartery
bartery 24-bartery charger (G.E.) $35. 00;
6" metal lathe 3 and 4 jaw
chucks collets, grinder attach attachment,
ment, attachment, $300.00; Craftsman bench
grinder 13 hp, $25 00; power power-p
p power-p a c k generator for welding
$100.00; 9" heavy duty skill
saw, $50.00. Panzer, 5282 Dia Diablo,
blo, Diablo, 2-1637.
FOR SALE: Two Lionel trains,
signals, table, other accessories.
One small bicycle. Balboa 3193.
FOR SALE: Maytag washing
machine. $75.00; 2 metal dres dressers,
sers, dressers, each $7.50; 1 twin bed,
$15.00; 2 pairs drapes, $20.00;
1 table saw; 1 deep freexe (with
out compressor), $30.00; 1
wrought iron couch, $60.00;
60 cycle, 1 Vi h.p. motor,
$75.00. 2-4263, Lot Rios 6444.
SALE: Head Stone new assort assorted
ed assorted in Georgia Granite, Discount
10 for Coroxal and Mount
Hope. Apply to MARMOLERIA
CASIMIRO MORE MO, Calle B
and 19 West. Phone 2-2656.
FOR SALE: Leica M 3 with
exposure meter and F2-50
mm. Summicron coated lens and
leather case: Ektar telephoto
135 mm.; Elmar portrait 90
mm.; Elmar wide angle 35 mm.;
Universal view finder; Leitx
leather case for above lenses,
plus filters and sun shades. A
magnificent collection for all
purpose photography $395.00.
Call evenings 3-0117, mornings
3-6153.
PANAMA CANAL COMPANY
OFFERS VARIOUS ITEMS OF
EQUIPMENT AND VEHICLES
FOR SALE
Sealed bidt, for opening in pub public,
lic, public, will be received' until 10:30
a m., September 18, 1959, in
the office of Superintendent,
Storehouse Branch, for extractor
machine. Robot laundry ma machines,
chines, machines, centrifugal laundry ex extractor,
tractor, extractor, dishwashing machine,
freexer plates, copper tankt,
steam table, hand book progress,
a 20-ton Morgan crane, canopy
express trucks, school buses and
a lumber dump truck. Invita Invitation
tion Invitation No. $-59-437 may be ob obtained
tained obtained from office of Superin Superintendent,
tendent, Superintendent, Storehouse Branch,
telephone 2-1086.
FOR SALE: 1957 Chevrolet
4-door Sedan 6 cylinder with
shift, new tires, new battery un under
der under coated, oil filter bumperetes
low mileage, clean throughout,
good dependable transportation
5341 Davis St. Diablo 2-1733.
FOR SALE: Electric plant, 5
kw. '1 0220 volts. 4 hp Jeep
engine partially disassembled,
as is, $50.00. Balboa 2-3630.
STICKY-FINGERED PATIENT
HUDDERSFIELD, England
(UPI) A nine-year-old boy was
taken to a psychiatrist in hopes
the doctor could find out why he
kept stealing things, then the
bov was sent to a juvenile home.
He stole a toy from the psychia
trist's offive.
Sails
Arrives

Sept. lfi Sept. 22
Sept. 22 Sept. 27
Sept. 29 Oct 4
Oct. 6 Oct. 11

Real Estate

FOR SALE: Lata 500 anal 1.000
meters, in the Nueve Hipod rente
Urfaaaliatio acroet the kemoa
Racetrack. All lots with street
fronts, sewage, water main and
electricity. CaN W. McBarnett.
Tel. 4-0976.
FOR SALE: Completely Furnish Furnished
ed Furnished 2 bedroom cottage at Coro Coro-nado
nado Coro-nado Beach. Beautiful view, fruit
and shade trees, well water and
2 power plants. Write R. W.
Hills. Box 1449 Balboa, C.Z. for
appointment. Call at cottage Sat Saturday
urday Saturday and Sunday.
FOR SALE: 4 hectares in
Cerro Azul at lake 2 small Bid's,
deep well, large light plant.
Small stream runs thru property.
One of the most scenic and de desirable
sirable desirable location in Cerro Asul.
House 1579-A, Balboa, phone
Balboa 2 3133.
Services
TELEVISION AND RADIO
SERVICE. Our new service plan
gives you faster, more econo economical
mical economical and better tervice. Phone
2-1905 Crawford Agencias. Tivo Tivo-li
li Tivo-li Avenue.
TELEVISION SERVICE If
your television in sick, don't just
Pick, call U.S. TELEVISION 3 3-7607
7607 3-7607 Panama, from 9 a.m. to
10 p.m. Saturday to 6 p.m.
Animals
FOR SALE: Registered beagle
puppies. Sire and dam out of
quarantine late last year. Beau Beautifully
tifully Beautifully marked, full black blan blanket,
ket, blanket, white stockings. Call Al Albrook
brook Albrook 4193.
FOR SALE: Puppies 3 weeks
old. Vi Poodle and Vi German
Shepherd. For information call 2 2-296
296 2-296 (Balboa).
Commercial Sites
NEED OFFICE SPACE?
Will rent desk space in well lo located
cated located air conditioned office.
Receptionist and secretarial ser services
vices services is desired. Tel. 3-7001.
FOR RENT: Office space,
Mercedet building, above Aveni Aveni-da
da Aveni-da Balboa's Pott Office, with
condition, good tirer, good paint
private bathroom, watchman,
very reasonable rent. Tel. 3-3054
Special Offers
WANTED! Firtt class tele telephone
phone telephone operator. Hability more
important and experience, call
Personal Director, El Panama
Hilton. Tel. 3-1660.
WANTED: Secretary with
knowledge in bookeeper, with
shorthand and able to speak
English perfectly. Novedades
Lachman, Central No. 51.
matter of
FACT
I Passenger pigeons, ence
common to North America,
are now extinct In colonial
days they were so plentiful
that the trees bent beneath
their weight. As many as 100
nests were found in a single
tree. The birds were about
16 inches long and of slate slate-blue
blue slate-blue color. During three cen centuries
turies centuries of hunting the number
of passenger pigeons grew
smaller. In 1914, the last died
in captivity in Cincinnati.
Encyolopedle Britannic

WEEKLY
CARGO SERVICE FROM NEW YORK AND U.S.
ATLANTIC PORTS AND U.S. PACIFIC PORTS TO
THE REPUBLIC OF PANAMA AND CANAL ZONE.
PASSENGER SERVICE TO NEW YORK AND WEST
COAST SOUTH AMERICA PORTS.
PANAMA AGENCIES, CO.

CRISTOBAL 2131

Investor's Gulde-
-By

By SAM SHULSKY
King Features Syndicate,
235 E 45 St., New York
Perhaos the most imrortant les.
son in investing is that you can't
get something for nothing. (This,
despite the continuing flood of
novices who continue to lose isJ
able amount of money on thou-
sanas-snare purchases of 50-cent
stock, often sold over the telephone
by fast-talking salesmen.)
mere are few "sleepers in
Wall Street. You can't get gold
watches for $3.98. nor trm nualitv
securities, selling so low as to
yieia eignt per cent
An interesting Dresentatirm nf
this rule is contained in a mm.
prehensive listing of railroad in
come Donas Dy Elizabeth C. Wein-
mann of the stock exrhaneo firm
of Vilas and Hickey. Included are
arwui lour dozen bonds offering
a current yield of 5.1 per cent
to more than 12 Der cpnt nh.
viously, if you want the 12 per
cent, you ve got to go way out on
a limb to eet it Vim can't ot
that sort of income while keeping
uum ieei sonaiy on tne ground.
Two important considerations in
rating the safety of inrnm hnnHs
are: the times earned ratio and
tne margin of safety. The first is
self-explanatory, being the num number
ber number of times the interest and prior
charges have been earned. The
second is the percentage of gross
remaining aftter allowinp fnr
interest on the bond under discus
sion and all prior charges. In oth other
er other words, how much gross is left
over after paying the interest on
this particular bond.
Keeping these two ratios In
mind, here are how snme nf tiheco
bonds stack up:
Denver and Rio Grande West Western
ern Western has a 4Vi per cent bond, due
2018. At the time of Miss Wein-
mann s study, it sold at 87. This
means current yield is 5.17 per
cent ($45 in interest divided by

In Your Pocketbook

Th business spotlight shine on
you!
While economic indexe are be beginning
ginning beginning to register seasonal dol doldrums,
drums, doldrums, the thinking and planning
of business leaders revolves upon
outguessing how you the consumer
will behave in the months ahead.
While economic indexes are be be-present
present be-present behavior have been made.
Your actions, spending-wise, have
been related to the spending ac action
tion action of government and industry
and the conclusion drawn.
Careful studies of your past and
this year will fulfill earlier anti anticipations
cipations anticipations of record-breaking le levels
vels levels tjow depends almost entire entirely
ly entirely on you. This is why:
Government expenditures, since
the low of the recession, have
gained almost 10 per cent in injecting
jecting injecting that much steam into total
recovery compared with tes
than 1 per cent growth in the
comparable period of the 1954-55
downturn. There is pressure on
the government currently to slow
down spending.
Because Of uncertainties labor labor-wise
wise labor-wise in the steel industry, spend
ing for inventory accumulations
exceeded that of the 1954-55 down
turn. This problem is now being
solved.
Your spending for durables,
nondurables and services has
been slower than it was following
the 1954-55 recession. Slower, too,
has been spending for residential
construction and by industry for
plant and equipment. This latter
now is rising.
Thus, because the forces that
pushed the economy to high levels
during the firt half of the year
are losing steam, more pressure
is being put upon you to consume
better homes, newer cart and
appliances, end re refresh your
wa rdrobe.
How are you reacting?
Because of the price tags you
see, you feel you are already
spending more than you have ever

- .a 1 .. n ill

2135 PANAMA 3-0784 3-7999

SAM SHULSKY

the bond's market price $870.)
Now, 5.17 per cent it a gener.
ous yield although in this par par-ticular
ticular par-ticular study, a low one. The in interest
terest interest is earned 6.17 times over
and the margin of safety 24 39
Der rpnt Thn c 17 j
u.ii Kiues-earnea
ratio is the highest in this study.
The Virginian Ry. has a six per
cent debenture due in 2008. It sold
I u" or tIuu per bond,
at which level it yielded 5.29 per
cent. However, in this case,, the
road earned the interest 4.22 times
'. to margin f safety
As you go up and down the
list you will soon see what I mean.
You can get 8.4, per cent return
on Maine Central 5Ws of 2008. but
it earned its interest only 1.12
times and its margin of safety
was only 1.05 per cent. And you
can get even more from other
umn is merely trying to point out
roads which did not earn their
interest last year, but which still
paid the year's interest on the
bonds.
If anyone assumes that this col-
Umn IS mprplv trvinn ...I
. J '"6 iu K""H out
spots where you can get eight on
vw. vii juur money, ne is likely
to get himself into trouble. What
I. am trying to do is to empha emphasize
size emphasize a prime investment fact-
For every tenth of a point in in-crease
crease in-crease in yield there must be
somewhere, a similar drop in qua qua-lity,
lity, qua-lity, or increase in risk.
Every investor must decide for
himself just where he will take
his stand.
If he feels he has enough in
the way of other reserves to risk
trying for a 7V4 per cent yield,
he may do so. But he should ne ne-ver
ver ne-ver kid himself into thinking that
he's found a "sleeper." There are
too many experinced analysts in
Wall Street, all equipped with slide
rules and rating manuals, to allow
"bargains" to go unnoticed for
any length of time.
spent. This is only relative. Last
year you poured some ?80 billion
dollars into the economy in ex exchange
change exchange for food, clothing, auto
mobiles, appliances and services.
This year your income is higher
and the anticipation is that your
spending will exceed the 300-bU-lion-dollar
mark.
.wit larger paycheck, the Fe Federal
deral Federal Reserve Bank of Philadel Philadelphia
phia Philadelphia points out, your spending has
outpaced the increase in our gross
national product. GNP is the e e-cononjists'
cononjists' e-cononjists' lingo for all the goods
and services this nation produces.
Despite your larger income, be because
cause because of higher prices, you are
not saving any more now than you
did six years ago, though your
savings may be taking a different
form.
Will your spending really
nefit the economy as much at
some think tht H wtM? I
wonder.
I've ft. hunch from just peering
st a tiny sector of Main Street
U.S.A. that many a shopkeeper is
aware of the need for sacrificing
his profit margin in order to keep
you the consumer coming back
for more, in order to move tha
load of goods manufacturers are
shipping into his store. If, as a
result of higher labor costs and
already a host of silent wage
hikes have been granted prices
continue upward, I fear an even
greater strain on the retailer's
profit and perhaps on the manu manufacturer's,
facturer's, manufacturer's, too.
Today it may be a matter of
July clearances. By September September-December
December September-December we might be operating
a pretty synthetic cycle of high
sales and lessened profits. Compe Competition
tition Competition is sharpening among the
makers and sellers of every type
of product to make your spending
compensate for the lower partici participation
pation participation anticipated from Govern Government
ment Government and industry.

BALBOA 2150 2159



PAS I NtNB

SUyPAT, SEPTEMBER 13, 1959
' THE SUNDAY AMERICAN
I Tfat JTQtY Or MARTJU V(AYH I
Bj GSORGI VCXD1S
Mr. Porter Wins
BY WILSON SCRUGGS TERRY AND THE PIRATES
WTHKSA'KVOU SERVED
PRIMS TO HIS CAU6IITER CAU6IITER-THIS
THIS CAU6IITER-THIS MORUW6 flJJMtf
STWSEREPOUTOF
weep i
PRISCILLA'S POP
Friend in Need
Br AL VBRMIIR

Tt"' in i mv wests seldom rntNKlct me !-r pont recall y&rTj&T? 71
!1 lll Lau THBRVIW TO SAFFRON'S YOIR FACES OFFHANl? BUT I jLJJB
I Ol'njS PRIVATE QUAKTERS-TOO ASSUME 0U ARE My WESTS-

MOW aSEVVCUU? THIS ONE WMl
AC0UIRE7SUCH AN AK OF PIS-J n
' REPUTABLE PtSSTJOPjC-

- YEg,VlC. I POMt OCW HOWTO
""J A. Qu't3' THg?U6H. HEBE jg

7 jjw cou r

V M iil: if n fj-

) ;1 1 III- Ti VT ELECTED THE
Mnlllr3 MANOR, AMD HE
N 1 1 II I OWUS HALF THE
Willi V rrv. does that

y til JI

p maim h

i-"nii rra i-ii f t o ccnmrz

ma ii hh ii arw .

ALLIY 00

I

CAPTAIN IASY

M01TY MRBKLB

3 !'

'tlCKLES AND HI FHINEX

Fx Wheeling

Y MBBRIli BLOSSER

OOPSim sorry

1M SDU- LEARNING ;

tROLLVRl

4.

THIS IS THE THIRD TIME
TtXJVC TRIPPED SOME

STAND lC!!!7l

'GOSHaT THE- ROLLER. RINkT 7HEy)DONTjWR0W YOU OUT-

thev jusretvr too a shuvc

Q 1B9 by Wg rvtoe. T.M. Beg. U-. fit Off.

MIT rl

i

S

Monkey Wrench in the Works

INDEFINITELY, I'D

SAY WHAT CAN A

r aimjit vmiR TIM MAM DOPE LIKE HIM DO

MS THE BEST OF OOP FOR I TO AN EFFICIENT

rur ununrr Bi IT UOVA LIKE

LONG DO YOU THINKi.aU MY LiTILE WILUtr

TH

L-t

f I'll

' tONGDOYOUTHIf

BY V. T. HAMLIN

f lOOKij FOR Uiii flTSO?
" '
,wt fcy m t.m. wr v- !. o.

BOOTS AND HBR BODWBI

in

BY IDOAR MARTIN

j Vl M W I II

flQ Li

H I

7

1959 by NEA Servict, Inc. T.M. Rig. U.S. Prt. Off,

T

r7

1 TUV

TL'U-CjO

TPsVETHE VEST

Confident

BY LBSLIB TURNER

' I I VOL) CAN CH006E TEN C Z6 6UeT9.
, 0 -i. a APPAREUTLV AT RANPOM, TO TEST
S HYPNOSIS SUBJECTS, PAHLIW6. AM0N& 2EM
I WW. 6B ZB SIX I HAVE POINTED
- OUTT0 VOU-.VE'St tp-Y6S..IKN0W
' ITHEWSVSISHr
1

SINCE ONE PERSON IN FIVE IS USUALLY
A'SOMNAWBULIST,' VOU 5H0ULP PINO
ONE AMONG ZE SIX1. 2 EN WAKE 51) KB

HE IS NOT FAKIN6 PEEP HYPNOSIS'.

A It's back to School

La$ain todav 5
Across this
mighty land,.

1UCS BUNNY

J

So take some pupil
who is new
Ai-i -ffK him

, your hand

.VHOOL

iCROSSI

LOOK

,0TH

Tell him about the

Safety Rules,
Explain them so

h M Know.,

WW v

Remember wa were
. younO ourselves
A lond. lonO

V tlmg a$o. itlL

I

On a Leash

THANKS FOR aTCHINSI
AW HAT, BU6S I WSjfA R
VVEWYWINPV v 0 yt7H

I WANT MY MONEY J

PACK f-UK IHI9 WO
IBOUSHTi HE BARKS

TOO MUCH J j -r
ST?0KAY-

WEFUNP XSORKY, FUPPSY, )

MY MONEY THEY'RE

FOR THIS SECONP-HANP
COLLAR MERCHANPISE-

AND A NOW, BUTVA.CN

LEASH, I V STILL MAKE

USE OF EM I

. NO MORE WORRIES
K h ABOUT YER HAT BLOWIN'J
Mk VOPP IKI TH' WlNIPiy-

f HELPING
HORNS
Aim
Waft OlmeT ProdoctloM

THATS U0 PROBLEM, OLOA1. AFTER. HVPNOTIZINO

OVER- A MILLION PEOPLE, rtW CAN WM. B:

ANP THE I WILL USB 'O WWB UHC

VITAL ZAT
HMD Hlr

It RIGHT

SUBJECT!

I It: 1 II A.

Front Man

BY DICK CAVALLI

. WHATA6HAME..,
iKJST WHEN YOUft

DRIVING HA6 BEEN

IMPOVINO 60

NICELY"

.( DEAR J J BETTER TOP liT T I
V I I AND FACE THE GUESS 1 1

i ll I i music y V 0. 1

11'

' rczzai

, AWFULLY MAD -J MJ

W 5raM5 AS IP A, CAPE BUFFALO IS

HE S TWIN
TO HEL-F THE
PISABL-Et? ONE
TO HI6 T-EET.

SIDE GLANCES

By Calbraith

OUR BOABDINO HOUSB

with

MAJOR HOOPLB OUT OUR WAY

BY J. R. WILLIAMS

MOT AT A! L CI7ICMriu MT

tEU0HTEPTOBEOF iJ

TH NEXT TOWN. AffOUT FlNfei I --v A ffA"

TT OUT AMP MAKE VOURSELF y
"P 1MMIH. T.B.Thi lll.fl,. flW, K2.?!l... ,.:?-"' I

BY SEORflE V.I ME BBC V THET5 KIWDA
THAT'S TH' FIRST Y YOU'VE h MARRER-MIWDEP
TIME I EVER ) NEVER FERAWORLP
NOTICED THAT SEEN 'EM ) TRAVELER LIKE
I ACOW6ET BOTHPOIN'N VOU,WB
CTt1V UP HEMO IT SO CLOSE HOW KIW VOL)
0WT WSTANPA V TOGETHER I TELL TH' TOWER
YWV5jc HORSE FRONT h BEFORE k OF LONDON
r-rr w X ENP FIRST V-1 FROM TH'
r"'" J' X Sr X. I WOOLWORTH P
-

"

f-7

. -ru Mm II Off.

$ 1MB by NEA rvio,

fli aB1.

IP

TJ. Rf U.S. PH OK.
1959 by NEA Bwvlfl hM.

"I wouldn't mind raising some sheep. I'm tired of lying

. awake night's counting oxner peo'0

"What I'm wondering is, how do you people know

when you re improms

830 Xca. Panama 1090 fan. fold

9-f

t, he m. an.

"I'd like to see HIM hold hit stomach In!"

AffiOVAS PAAAMA AfiWAYS

PANAMA $
MIAMI

00

Today's JY Program.

2:M Son. Mttln: Waterfront
3:00 Lucky L(r Sporti Tim
3:30 BMtwll
S:30 Chapel nf the All
l:M Sit) Heart
:1H CFN NEWS
:30 Yon Are Ther
7:00 This la Your Ufa

7:30 Jack BaatB?
g OO Ed Sullivan
1:00 Maaquerad raity
l:0ft Star Farformanc
10:3 VnTc af Flraataa
11:00 CFN NEWS
11:05 Ellarjr Qaaan

Courtesy of Aerovias Panama' Airwaya

PHONES: PANAMA: 3-1 0573.1 6983.1 699
OFFICE HOURS: from 8 a.m. to 6 p.m.

f I

t. :



Jones, Burdette First 2feame Ifters
' Rezd story in page 7

Wynn,

ClnnWPY Tti invp
w VJ

V

1.
V

f THE STORY: In Honolulu, Karhre learns that the deed
she is investigating has not been recorded and is probably
worthless. It professes to give title to some property on
which Ebenezer Ward has built a hotel. Ward is the
grandfather of Sam Ward, a young man Kathie met on
the trip to Hawaii.

"And what would you

gain

fi-nm it?" he asked her. Lt u.

suppose, after you had painstaK
ingly collected all this evidence
the court ave a decision in favoi
of your unrecorded deed. The
court would no doubt require
you to reimburse the man win win-has
has win-has paid taxes on the land for
the past 40 years.
"He, of course, would owe you
land rental for the same period.
He would also be forced to buy
the property from you or con
tame to pay you land rental. Bui
whether that would repay your
costs in initiating the lawsuit is
a debatable question.
"The land has been enormous enormously
ly enormously improved in the last 40 years,
of course. But naturally those
improvements would all revert to
Mr. Ward, whose capital was in involved."
volved." involved." Kathie straightened, electrified.
"Mr. Ward!" she repeated.
"Yes. Mr. Ebenezer Ward, of
the Poinciana Hotel. According
to the cablegram we received,
your deed purports to cover the
beach property on which Mr.
Ward buil; his hotel."
Kathie was pale with shock.
"This Mr Ward does he have a
grindson named Sam-'"
The man gave her a curious
look. "I believe so."

XVII

i Av.V;v:. fit-'

'"And I want to meet your
grandfather."
' Good, then. Take the pern
,iouse elevator. I'll be waiting for
you."
Sam met her as she stepped
out of the special elevator and
ushered her into a rich drawing
room with long windows of blue
glass that gave a sweeping view
ol Diamond Head and the sea.
Sam said, "Kathie, darling, it's
so wonderful to have you here!"
She gave him a level look.
"I've been to the Office of Rec Records
ords Records checking up on my deed."

FIRING BEGINS After all data is relayed electronically to the 9 omms guns, personnel of C Battery, 4th Gun Battalion, 517th Ar Artillery
tillery Artillery start firing the big weapons. During firing all changes are computed electronically for each gun. Here all four guns of C
Battery are in action at once. (U.S. Army Photo).

A smile was playing around
the lips of the bald man, a smile
of cynical amusement. "He
knows you claim to have a deed,"
he said "Naturally 1 called him
when an inquiry came in. He as assumed
sumed assumed it was some 'crackpot,' he
saki. His own deed to the proper

ty is recorded.
"You called him!" Kathie re repeated
peated repeated again. "When was this?"
"Oh, about a month ago."
Then Sam knew about the
deed in her possission. He must
have known about it from the
beginning!
She stood up, still pale from
shock. She remembered to thank
the man and got out of his office.
Out on the street she walked
dazedly, paying no attention tr
directions.
Bea Powers had impressed her
with the wealth and influence of
Sam's grandfather. And he and
probably Sam had known long
before she left California that
she had a deed to the property
their hotel stood on.
Sam had seemed so sincere in
his attentions. She had instinc instinctively
tively instinctively trusted him. Yet in the
light of all she knew now, '1
didn't see mpossible that it was
merely a coincidence that Sam's
Stateroom had been next to. hers
on the Lurline, or that he had
wandered in that first night with
a drink for someone else, quite
by mistake.
She remembered her impres impression
sion impression that Sam's ears had pricked
Up when she was talking to Alex
about the deed at that mem memorable
orable memorable sailing party and how
afterward he had warned her a
gainst talking to Alex. And S;m
had had the same opportimlv
IV9iH and Bea had had in
search her stateroom while she
was on deck with Alex. 1 could
have been S;" who tried her
door that night!

She shivered as she remem remembered
bered remembered he had been with her
when she complained to the pur purser
ser purser about that. And yet he had
been so sweet afterward, having
br breakfast brought out on
Ceck that morning, making light light-earted
earted light-earted love to her when they
Sanced in the evenings and to to-ay
ay to-ay even, ordering Ihose lovely
ieis brought out on the tug .
Suddenly her heart froze. Hp
jfcould have ordered that sinister
Gooking taxi driver to pick her
up at the pier!
Whom could she trust?

His mouth opened slightly, but
he obviously didn't know what to
say.
"1 learned that my deed cov covers
ers covers the property this hotel is built
on. and that your grandfather
knows I have it. You knew, too,
didn't you, Sam?"
"Why, I" It was strange to
see him at a loss for words, he
who was generally so completely
self-possessed. "Yes, Kathie, I
knew. But let's not let this come
between us."
"It wasn't an accident that you
came into my stateroom that aft afternoon
ernoon afternoon we sailed?"
"I wanted to get acquiainted
with you, Kathie."
He took a step forward and
took her in his arms. She did
not move, and after a second of
suspense when their eyes probed
each other's, full of anxious
questions, he kissed her.
A small dry cough made them
pull apart. Sam's face was
flushed and Kathie felt her own
cheeks bi'rn as she faced the
small, eagle-eyed old man who
had opened the door.
"Grandfather, this is Kathie
Ebherts."

"Welcome, my d e a r." Sam
Wark's grandfather said, in a
brittle, old-mannish voice "Won't
you come into my office?"

XVIII

Artillery Units Practice Firing At Battery MacKenzie

NERVE CENTER The control room C Battery, 4th Gun Bat Battalion,
talion, Battalion, 517th Artillery, is set up in a trailer during firing exer exercises
cises exercises at Battery MacKenzie. Here are housed machines that track
the target; make calculations as to elevation, direction and
speed of he target; aim the guns and make allowances for speed
of the aircraft and wind direction. Manning the equipment, left
to right, are Sp4 Robert Sullivan, Pfc. Jack Wood and MS'gt.
ames N. Cox, all seated. Phoning data to the gun crewt are
Sp4 Ronald Terry and CWO Keith- W. Pierce. Four 90mm guns
were in operation throughout the week. (U.S. Army Photo).

She turned to a taxi stand

There she hired a car to take her

to the Poinciana Hotel.

The ride was away from the

center of town and toward Pin
inond Head.
The taxi turned into a garden
obviously tended but so luxuri

ant with growth it made her

wiink involuntarily of a jungle

land drew up before a sprawling

modernistic building.

Kathie paid her driver and

praiKea inrougn me open pass

-doors into a lobby.

Her lugjrage had already been
Awt up. She registered" and was

ipven a key and a message ask-

sng ner to can sam, sne took tni

wevator to her room. K looked

own on the beach.

; She found that her wardrobe
Sas had already been unpacked

and hw clothes were hanging

eatiy in the rloset.

An excuse to make another

aenrch of her luggage?

The telephone rang. She picked

X uo and Heard Sam's voice.
"How do you like your room?
I selected It myself."

"Did von han.' up my clothe

yourself?" Kalhie asked him

tartly.
" He laughed as at a good joke

Darling, can vou come un?

Grandfather njants to meet you.'

Somewhat to Kathie's surprise,
Sam did not accompany her into
his grandfather's office. When
she had passed the old man, who
stood holding the door for her, he
closed it.
"Sit down, please," he said. His
manner was courtly but faintly
arrogant. He wore a tropical bus business
iness business suit, but on his feet were odd,
Oriental-style sandals. Kathie
watched him as he shuffled across
the carpet to seat himself benind
his desk.
He was older than Uncle Job
had been, she guessed. He re reminded
minded reminded her of a dry leaf, wizened
and wrinkled.
"You are aware that I am in interested
terested interested in an unrecorded deed
you claim to have," he began at
once, faintly emphasizing "un "unrecorded"
recorded" "unrecorded" and "claim." He con continued,
tinued, continued, and now Kathie was sure
of the contempt in his dry old
voice:
"Your deed has no value what whatever."
ever." whatever." "If it is worthless, Mr. Ward,"
Kathie asked, "why did you send
Sam to the mainland to find me?
And when he had found me, why
did he pretend he knew nothing
at all about me or the deed?"
"My dear Miss Ebberts,. I will
be frank with you," Mr. Ward said.
"An instrument such as vou claim

to have represents a mild threat

to my interests. Unfortunately.

mere are certain lawyers who

would be willing to make a law

suit out of it. They might e n be

able to get an iniuction that would

tie up my business while the suit
was in progress. And while I would
not doubt the outcome of any such

suit, I would deplore the inter

ference with my business. Now do
you understand why I sent Sam to

investigate
"As for what you call his secret

iveness," he suddenly added,

"Sam is young and in some ways

still rather irresponsible. When he
reported that you had engaged pas

sage lor a trip to Honolulu, I cab
led him to return home that 1
preferred to deal with you per
sonally."

Hut if the deed is worthless. Mr.

Ward," Kathied said innocently,
"I don't understand why Uncle Job
had it at ail."

MACKENZIE VISITORS Wives of personnel from the 4th Gu n Battalion, 517th Arillery, were invited to Battery MacKenzie to
watch C Battery fire its 90mm guns. In the stands, from left, are L t. Col. Robert H. Johnston, commanding officer of the battalion;
Mrs. Donald O'Brien, Mrs. Jessie Lant, Mrs. J. H. Whiffer, Mrs. D onald Shelby and Capt. James E. Muckerman II, battery com

mander. In the rear are Mrs. James Angeles, Capt. Angeles and t heir son, Ted.

Ipiil r1'"

(U.S. Army Photo).

BEHIND THE? SCENES This communications center was a
busy spot this week as C Battery, 4th Gun Battalion, 517th Ar Artillery,
tillery, Artillery, participated in firing exercises at Battery MacKenzie,
Fort Shermaft reservation. Sp4 Lonnie Bradshaw of Headquaters
Battery is communicating by radio with the plane towing targets
and by telephone with the safety officer. He makes these contacts
each time-the tow plane begins or ends a pass across the range.
v (U.S. Army Photo).

"My dear girl," the man an answered,
swered, answered, impatience obvious in his
voice, "I bought this property
from Phineas Redd for $5,000 some
40 years ago, and tihe deed has
been on record almost that long.
Where your uncle got his deed, or
why, I have no idea. But both your
deed and mine can't be genuine,
or Phineas Redd sold this proper property
ty property twice. And if your deed is the
genuine one, why didn't Job Ham Hammer
mer Hammer have it recorded? Why did
he never claim the property o
challenge my deed?"
Katihie sighed and shook her
head. "You needn't worry, Mr.
Ward," she said, and rose to her
feet. "I'll be frank with you, too.
I haven't money enough to take
the deed inlo court even if 1
wanted to."
"I appreciate your honesty," the
old man said drily, and his tone
made Kathie realize that he pro
bably knew all alMiut her financial
xituation. "In return, I am going to

maka you generous sffer. Just as

GATHERING DATA Weather information is essential as members of C Battery, 4th Gun Bat Battalion,
talion, Battalion, 517th Artillery, participate in semi-annual firing practice. MSgt. Mclvin Bryant adjusts
his radar tracking device prior to sending up a w eather balloon with instruments attached. The
instruments will radio atmosphereic temperature, wind direction and speed direct to the bat battery
tery battery control room. In background Pfc. Ramon Valentine and Pfc. Lyndal McCourtney prepare
the balloon for flight. A, B and D Batteries of the gun- battalion will engage in firing practice
shortly. (U.S. Army Photo).

a matter of insurance for the hotel,
I am going to buy your deed for
$5,000. The amount I paid Phineas
Redd for the property, and so
it would represent the value of
your uncle's deed at the time it
was executed if it were valid."
He was smiling at her now, his
keen old eyes somewhat warmer.
He did know how little money she

had, Kathie realized, and began to

wonder it he were lust being kino
But she hesitated.

He pulled open a drawer and to

out a large ledger-style checkbook.
"Do you have the deed with you?"
"No. It's in a safe deposit box."
For a moment his eyes held her.
Then he put away the checkbook.
"Bring H, and I will give you
$5,000," he repeated.
"I'll think it ever."
"Very well." His manner dis dismissed
missed dismissed the subject. "You are com comfortable?
fortable? comfortable? Your room is satisfactory,-
"Oh, ye sir.
"Good. I ll let ytm fe k to

Sam now. I'm sure he's getting
impatient. You are very pretty,
my dear."
Kathie flushed. "Thank you."

He opened the door of his office
and followed her into the living
room, where Sam stood before the
long windows, smoking.
"She's a nke girl," hs grand grandfather
father grandfather sad. "Are you going to
marry her
"She's look as he turned around
was startled. He laughed, "Now,
wait a minute Grandfather.
You're rushing usl But it isn't a
bad idea,"
She was thankful lor Ms Mght
tone.
Smiling a little, Sam's grand grandfather
father grandfather told her gowlby and return returned
ed returned to his office. San. took her to
the special elevator.
"I'm tied up with Grandfather

until late his afternoon," he said

apologetically. "He wants to go
over some business with me. I'll
call you when I can."
A few minutes later, after the
elevator doors had separted them,
she realized that his kiss had not
had any effect upon her. She could
remember no reactiion but the odd

tension of that brief moment when

she had awaited it. Too much has
been happening to me, she thought.
Too much and too fast. Her emo emotions
tions emotions were confused, and she was
afraid to trust them.
(To Be Continued)

BALBOA TIDES
MONDAY, SEPT. 14

High

Time
1:24 a.m.
1:4R p.m.
Time
7:30 a.m.
t:00 p.m.

Low

Ht.
14.4 ft.
14.8 ft.
lit.

2.5 ft.
1.7 ft.

1 x s
. :
tee; ..:.
? ii

CREW IN ACTION The 90mm gun "Genera I Dasher" is' caught in action as men of C Bat Battery,
tery, Battery, 4th Gun Batalion, 617th Artillery, go through their paces at Battery McKenzie. Firing on a
target towed by light aircraft are, left to right, ammunition bearprs Pfc. Ronald Tauma and
'Pvt. Lawrence Bump, loader Pvt. Richard Lazor, gunner Sgt. Roy Dtinn, azimuth setter Pfc.
Carlos Soto-Perez and elevation setter Sp4 Ribera Rosa. The four guns from C Battery de designated
signated designated the ,Lemnit?er, Taylor, Gaither and Dasher were transported from their Pacific sidt
base through the Canal hy Army LCM'a. (U.8. Army Photo),
. ,. : .. ... : ) ..



it

P
Tii mi
.Inn

u

'""""Taawm

wP
'" mi

Travel Round and Round in a Maze

I aw ' fMmj tbbi bl I

iv

uzzleswlastimes

Are Your Wits Sharp? Lets See

10 II II
-,

I" I Hf II I I I I

rIERE are two entrances to the maze above, but
only one path leads to "home" at center. Chance
are you'll travel round and round before reaching
thia goal, so be aure to maintain a good sense of
direction.
Start with a pencil at one of the two entrances
and trace a path between the lines. It Is required
that you keep between the lines and do 'not cross
any of them.
Know Right Numbers?

wtig teller
proceed as, in ,a
crossword puzzle,
using number
instead of letters
for the answers.
Insert a single
digit in each
square of the dia diagram
gram diagram at right.
The trick is to
get answers that
will function
across and down.

ACROSS
I. Wet climate: A place that has months of
wet weather and month of dry, if it doesn't rain!
4. H's legs.
6. Days of the week: Blue : Black
7. An electric fence generally has how many
strands ?
8. Clues: The too-eager beaver I'd even condone
If he'd only consent to be energetic
alone.
10. If there Is any tea in beef tea, write 2058; if
there is no cork in cork legs, write 8502.
12. Pluto, discovered in 1930," is planet No.
13. Eight dozen and two.
14. A deck aide.
15. Of six boys, if two ate three doughnuts, the
l other
j DOWN
1 1. The next two minus numbers in this series:
. 10, 7, 4, u, -5.
2. Two straight lines.
3. A grown rhinoceros has at least how many
thorns, on the nose?
5. Boiling point.
6. When an old dame says that she's Just turned
twenty-six, you know she's how old?
8. eat and then walk it off, Is the easiest
way to lose w
9. 9061, upside down.
II. Slim down: A figure for
14. is to win, as is to eat, as saw is to see.
15. GHI Is what number on a dial phone?

-SI -81-M 'SB-It -9061" '80R- t S

TIK-9 I-S TIE 81U-I nmoQ

Seeing Double
JONES' oculist took up a point point-J
J point-J er and asked his patient to
read off six consecutive letters of
the alphabet from a chart hang hanging
ing hanging against one wall.
To the oculist's 'prise, Jones
stared in an opposite direction
and read out the letters exactly
as they appeared. It so happened
that Jones was looking into a
mirror in which the chart and
pointer were reflected and the
six consecutive letters looked ex exactly
actly exactly in the mirror as they did
on the chart. Jones, therefore,
read them without difficulty.
This being so, what different let letters
ters letters were Involved In the test
given to Jones?
-lion )ou a.ia nq a.ia.a.i ui eiimn ei
pas.i hbimjuii o P" 'W I 11 V 'ae.iaA
It UUri l pvd.i l tlM 'a 'x
"M "A '11 X J)I aqj, :"

IF YUU haie youi wits about

' you, you should rtqutre no
more than one mmute to toll
rach of the tallowing brain brain-teasers
teasers brain-teasers Devote tour tnututes to
seeing 1 you're quick-witted
1 Letters of a new word are
scrambled among the bal balloons
loons balloons held by the youngster at
right. Can you make them out?
2 An artist saya the proper
proportions for a girl are:
The waist is twice the diimeter
of the neck, the neck is 'wire
around tie wrist; once and a
half aiound the wrist Is once
around the ankle. If a girl's waist
measures 24 inches, what is her
ankle measure?
3 "Football is a glorious game,"
an enthusiast remarked, "but
at the close of last season among
football players of my acquain acquaintance,
tance, acquaintance, four had broken their left
arms, five had broken their right
arms, two had their right arms
sound, and three had sound left
arms." What is the smallest
number of players the speaker
could have had in mind?
4 Assuming that a mirror and
a window are the same size,
which would require the least
time to wash and why?
pit euo 4uo lit)
11 JOJ4UI -UA8 J f9HMll
"K 'I ..'PJ0 UU0J 05 ,J9'1I
4) 1ujjj Xiduiis 'I :tJtv

1

Future Reference
A CERTAIN year which lies
ahead may be found from
the following information: If
divided by 2, the result turned
upside down and divided by 3,
and left right side up and di divided
vided divided by 2, and the digits in
the result are reversed, the an answer
swer answer is 13.
What year Is it?

oi

EASY-TO-MASTER ARTWORK

ITS easy to draw via this
method. Simply use buttons or
coins as patterns for small cir circles.
cles. circles. Add lines as Indicated In
figures 2 and 3, and finishing
touches as In figure 4. Erase un unnecessary
necessary unnecessary lines and the subject
of your "canvas" Is complete.

Lines Divulge Age
READ over this bit of poetry
carefully, then see If you can
answer the question posed below.
I am twice the age you were
When I was the age you are.
When you are the age I be,
Then you and I together will be
just sixty-three.
How old Is each of us?
'110-A)U3M1 pil
li(ll-X)usi aia eat aqj, :jmv

Whats Wrong With Picture?

'Z088-0I 'tt-t 'VI 'K-9

'It-

-! (H-H 86-St S-!H

TONGUE TWISTER: Repeat the following rap rap-ldiy
ldiy rap-ldiy aloud without tripping on your tongue;
Six sick slaves slept sldewlse In the tied shed
hade.

BIG CITY or small town, at the
sound of a fire siren many
persons drop what they are do doing
ing doing and dash for the window or
door. Urgent indeed must be the
business at hand that keeps those
who refrain from Joining the
anxious crowds at a fire.
Our artist has prepared a

sketch suggested by a fire at or
near a large metropolis. At least
fifteen irregularities are Includ Included
ed Included In the drawing, many of them
committed by the firemen them themselves.
selves. themselves. How quickly can you
point these out?
aitg -svioddna
t).)V jo) J1M (91) J00J lu0JJ
Uduinf eq O) auaadde uauiajj (SU

Test Designed for One-Track Minds

WHEN model
railroad
hobbyist Ian D
Future decided to
set up a scale
model monorail monorail-way
way monorail-way system, he
roughed out the
sketch at right
below. Included
in the drawing
are the terminal
points of a net network
work network of five In Individual
dividual Individual monorail
lines. Line num number
ber number 1 runs to and
fro "twixt sta stations
tions stations marked A,
line 2 between

nations marked f

B, and so on.
None of the lines
cross.
How quickly
can you draw the
a p p r o x 1 mate
track routes be between
tween between the various
station ? That
is to say, how
quickly can you
draw a line from
A to A, B to B,
C to C, etc., with within
in within the bounds of
the given area
without ha v i n g
any lines cross ?
One possible
solution Is shown

elsewhere In the page, but peek
lng Isn't fair, of course.

4 T

(E

B

Beastly Language

MOST bird and animals make
distinctive sounds. For In Instance,
stance, Instance, to talk turkey, literally,
Is to gobble. How quickly can
you match creatures and sounds
below?
1. Owl trumpets
2. Goose coos
8. Frog caws
4. Monkey neigh
5. Dove hoot
6. Rooster bray
7. Crow chatters
8. Elephant .... hisses
9. Donkey croaks
10. Horse crow
After you've completed these,
see If you can think of others.
oi 'iMnbt-Xu 'tn
-lto "SAioi-Moa iJq-Jioa '(.)iib
-H.HI0 tdui)i .ioiu Aiji -tMSieu
-JOH 'A".iq-i8)uoa 'ldumJi-niBiid
'BM-MOJO 0J3-JH00H 00.1
-saoi 'iJqD-)(UOi( 'noj;-Jojji
'im-MOOD 'JOOI-IAIO iwiuv

r COMPLETE
this picture,

draw connecting
line from dot 1
to dot 22. Where
two number? are
beside one dot,
use the dot for
both. W h a t's
missing ? Her'
a hint: it's some something
thing something this junior
miss 1 planning
to wear to school
this year. After Afterwards,
wards, Afterwards, you can
have some fun
going over the
diagram with
colored pencils or
crayons.
l-TBACK MIND
SOLUTION (j,)

Huipiinq qowj O) IUBJ iqSJ ) jap
-P1 (H) Joi oipsj uiojj Sujnodf
I aM (81) t-P o JMII 1J1
q M loqJ (rt) Saipunq
SlunJAi SnXJdi l qJ 1 loq.il
(tl) Suiginu lu SUA-9j'i (oi)
3ai ipn.li jpp pas hooh
(fi) puAi i puiq ,usiuJj (g)
.I U pspuadani ai aaoH (D 'aSunj
)(o jappaq (g) -aSa jq A"uo taq
jpi ) aajOH (5) auiaj no aaa.ioH
(H -jaaqA SuSiii aH (C) 'papouiino
t anjajadda ua.ipaajoH (Z) PUBI
iLip uo aja siaoqaJiji (U lajojia

m

8 i-N vXfe
,, n -is
Emwa,C. M1Ki.M

Surprise Picture is Hidden Here

A cmuunciriG (uiz-(ciossw3itP oiDie exsneiss

It's Your Move

WHAT ort of a cene do you
suppose this diagram will
show after you have Oiled In the
lettered space with colored pen pencils
cils pencils or crayons ? Is there a duck
In the scene? A Dutch girl?
After taking a guess, apply
color to Initialled portion a
follow: Where B appears, apply
blue. O indicate orange. R I
for red, V for violet. O for green,
Bk tor black, Br for brown. P for
pink, Y for yellow. If you do not
hav pink, ahad la red lightly.

'Beta I pba' Party Task

ANYONE who knows the alpha alphabet
bet alphabet can recite it from (tart
to finish, of course, but have you
ever tried saying It In reverse?
For an amusing party stunt,
arrange guests In H circle and
then ask them to Start with Z
and repeat each letter In order
back to A. There must be no
hesitation In calling the letter
Peron who healtat or call tht
wrong latter art eliminated.

By Cuoen Sheffer
HORIZONTAL
1-The 15th book of the Old
Testament
5 From what did Jesus call
Lazarus to life? (John 12:17)
10 Public spectacle.
14 Chamber.
15 Cleaves.
18 Persian fairy.
17 Small part.
18 Passive.
19 Prayer ending.
20 Astonishing.
22 Pertaining to s nation, tribe
or clan.
24 Bombycid moths.
25 Dormouse.
29 What great dragon was cast
out in the last days? (Rev.
12:9)
29 God of the underworld.
30 Where Abraham sojourned
(Gen. 20:1)
34 Oriental nurse.
35 Polish vigorously.
38 Ceremonious procession.
37 French article.
38 Laban's sister (Gen. 28:5)
40- -In sect.
41 Menu Item.
43 Color.
44 Hp was a keeper of sheep
(Gen 4:2)
45 Precipitous.
8 Greek letter.
47 Makes thinner.
48 Briskly energetic (slang)
50- Wger.
51 One of the places built by the
children of Reuben (Num 32
37)
54 Slumberer.
58 Barriers.
59 Declaim.
81 Govern.
62 Glv forth.
63 Canonical office.
Distributed by

64 Cupid.
65 Lairs.
66 Shreds.
67 Small depression.
VERTICAL
1 Assam silkworm.
2 Move with loud, low hum.
3 Ecclesiastical court.
4 Joash fought him (2 Kl. 13:12)
5 Wide smiles.
6 What King Ahasuerus took
from his hand and gave to
Haman (Esth. 3:10)
7 et vale.
8 Is on the border.
9 Animal fat
10 Sprinkle.
11 Prefix: half.
12 City In Russia.
13 Into what did Jesus turn thr
water at the marriage feast"
(John 2:9)
21 Electrified particle.
23 A son of Dsvid (1 Chr. 8:7)
25 Exemption from slavery.
26 Auctions.
27 Catkin.
28 Savor.
29 Entitle.
31 Title by which Jesus vn
called by His disciples (John
6:25)
32 Take away, In law.
33 Sway drunkenly.
35 Female ruff.
36 Cushion.
Its Sum Difference
IF A FIFTH of X Is equal to a
fourth of Y and a third of Z
and If the difference between X
and Z l 50, what are the three
number, X, Y and Z?
aAu-xiDAa ai
2 per pajpona aao i i 'ai)-Xiniij
pa pajpanq a6 i j ijuiit
Kin feature Syndicate

38 Repulse.
39 New Zealand parrot
42 Meals.
44 Changed.
46 Son of Zohar (Gen. 23:8)
47 Bishopric.
49 Mexican laborers.

50 Do this to them that curse you 57 Remainder.
(Luke 8:28) 60 Blackbird.

51 Son of Jonathan (Ezra 8:8)
52 Crippled.
93 Ireland.
54 Degree.
55 Chaste.
56 Father of Bashemath (Gen 26

34)

ao

2l

37

IT

7

17

4?

rs

IT

V,

XT?.

VA

44

41

4

it

I

'9

VA

21

T

'A

4

Va

3o

VA

I

VA

ML

T7Z

VA

44

XT

31

2

mm

13

33

Q

7 30

51 il y.

. ' .ill i.-.i
IM3QK;S fi LNS'-.NdO.
lo a i'fSNONi j w 3
"TaavLaaagsatiiNa
A I 1 N 3 9 ,-. 0 N I 2 V N V

9-13

Strength in the Clutch

Tkx una at a
dull moment
at your next
party.
Ask someone
to hold his two
fists together as
shown in the
drawing at left.
Now point out
that you are

about to knock hi two fist apart with a mere
flick of your two Index finger, no matter how
much preure he exert to keep them together.
Clenching your own flat but leaving the Index
finger free, trike hi hands with the index fingers
as shown by the arrows one hand to one aide and
the other, opposite. His fist will alway separate.
The size or strength of the person with whom
you try thl test will mean nothing his fist will
still fly apart when struck.
Now ask your friend to do the ame to you.
Surely, he will feel that If you can do it, so can he.
But can he? Not if you secretly slip the thumb of
your bottom fist Inside your upper hand.

Problem for Jr. Readers to Solve and Color

By Millard Hopper
Long-time Open Checker King
WHITE is outnumbered, but
Is sitting pretty for a win
in four moves. It's White's turn,
moving up the board. See If you
can lead him to victory
OK-Ko-H-i eiiM IT. M (JSia
ll-U iniM '9E-il M 'IH '".". W. IIHM
8t-:z M3ia i ll IHIA ""llli

S 3 wYliM3Hllil

rBl'VV.(IBD PI ZZLE SOLUTION

1 t,
u

man



,1... M.-.- .,
-r, : , pi :., n n n n n n rm r ir

lews of. lie wow ii reiires mm
rar -O J. U and other such fic- I jC3t I 3' fei' ; T-4
iSfe. : f C I I in their briar patches, ft tp5
Jk S 77 ?s V relations who prefer the Sl5$iS3 MS
, W fJ V" --'i-dKi 1 comforts of a modern, hu- HSiS
- F f man-type home. The two S&IwSi
;?!Vt;i J;'" ; rabbits in question are JSP J
l ISi1 fv '1 HUMAN TRAFFIC JAM Why is it that hundreds of t "?iQ
' N. r 1 yS s4 xVa .f 'i thousands of persons try to escape the heat by going j a ; T
$ W" fj vj I 1 JVf 'J to the same beach at the same time as this throng is V'J-Et l
Amazing how fast verything slops for a carrot. A stuffed rabbit seems fo be puzzling Pony at this point. i f j,
l tAl" "isli SHE'S WHAT SHEVUSED'tO BE This is one old
1 F4itl fti f f I Wn ijfi tvl "KPil SI cray mare that is still what she used to be. Wil-
i yfWiWfeMM' J!hVff WZWi a -! KIl'l n iam Davis- 76 and his 24-year-old mare plow
' ' ''P

aIJLIXLmmJL LJJlMm'Zm&zL. ,.. t - "Til iK llVlf .tffgiMMM w"8. AmwmmmmmmMmmJi Mmm in i. ,.... .1,1 j
1 t

HOME BASE FOR SOVEREIGNS For more than B50 years. Windsor castle has
Urn the rhirf i c sidcncc of Knli .l sovcrcinns. Tins aerial view shows the castle
mi ils ditT above the I5ci kslm town. Hchiml the walls is the C.othic St. Gt-orRc's
rhapcl (centi i). State apartments surround Round tower (center background).

CAMERA'S EYE IS ON HIM Playing the role of a kibitzer, the camera watches a
steeplejack, Jack. Laurie Young, repair weathervane on Park'street church, Boston.
Distributed by King Features Syndicate.

SHOULDN'T IT BE VODKA? Actress Giorgia
Moll, clad in a Circassian costume, cups her
hands to get a drink from fountain in Rome.
She's on location in movie about the Cossacks.



ft
'
' . '

C.Z. BALLPLAYERS AT LINCOLN MEMORIAL Mem Members
bers Members of the CZ American Legion boll team seen here with
Abe Lincoln are (left to right) Richard Morris, Sims Allen,
George Camby, Jim Price, Allan Scott, Tom Bright, Joe
Garcia and Don Rogers.
(See story and pictures inside)

Supplement

PANAMA, R. SUNDAY, SEPTEMBER 13, 1959



JUII ..I UL1L L I T- ,WW',,V7rfr T
?jr:
'Wait Till
V.-. -"7 s. t

Crtegioh

f

"-"

2T O

'4'

7

I A V

x f

r i

1

it I"- 7-St

o ,,.mJ iA

' .1'.

DON ROGERS COMES IN TO SCORE Third baseman Rogers, In the fifth inning of the game with West Virginia walloped a
long home run. Don ran around the bases so hard that he collapsed on reaching the dugout. In the above picture teammate
jlrchie Carrol stands by to congratulate Rogers on his four bagger.

"We didn't win, but wait till
next year," was the enthusiastic
cry. as the Canal Zone American
Legion Champions returned frc-m
their ten-day trip by air to College
Park, Maryland where they capt captured
ured captured third place in the R?gional
Finals of the American Legion
Junior Baseball Tournament.
An unknown quality as it waa
tbeir first appearance in the A A-merican
merican A-merican Legion tournaments, the
Zone tsam was picked to wind up
in the cellar, as the strong Wash Washington
ington Washington team had an outstanding
record for the previous y e a r's
play.
The Canal Zone team de'ended
this pessimism by ending up in
third place after two other State
Champions had already been s?nt
back home.
The Canal Zone youngsters, all
of whom were under 18 years old,
and with one exception did not
nlay baseball on their high school
team, proved able enough by their
own sheer determination to suc succeed
ceed succeed and ousted West Virginia

from tournament play.

It was not until the semi-finals

that the Zonians were eliminated
by the hard hitting Washington,
D. C, team, who were the 1958
tournament champions.

There was real drama, in the

Canal Zone's win over West Vir Vir-ginia
ginia Vir-ginia by a score of 6 to 2. Ray
Amato, a 124-pound righthander
was on the mound for the Zone
champions. Few, outside his team

mates, realized what a tremend

ous emotional strain this assign

mem was. as Ray s father had

died and was buried in Arlington

cemetery just a few days earlier.
But his fellow players knew and

even though playing in 100 degree

heat, they were out to win thu
one for Ray, and that they did.

' '
. .., riMiTTivTwiiTirMWiiMwwiiiiiiwiiiii''l1-l-ffiri,r,lTmi,iTriii TiiMiiMiiiiiroiiiMiniiiiiiiimniiiriiniiiiiiiiiiioiiiiiniiiii im

HO.MKt O.MIJ.'G Legion team is met on arrival at Tocumen by Post Commander George Vieto and first vice-commander Ed Ward of Panama Canal Post No.
One, th? local American Legion Post that sponsored the championship team. Reading from left to right, Coach Wilkins, Manager Flores, Richard Morris,
Jimmy Barnes, Jim Price (kneeling), Braniff Stewardess, Tom Bright, Ray Amato, Alan Scott, George Camby, Archie Carroll; Sims Allen, Frank Bright, Joe
Garcia, Ward and Vieto. V
tA(;ji TWO Sunday American Supplement SllNWAi SEPTEMBER 13, 1959

f-" to I'iltlei



: Champ

rdns:
Sims Allen drove in three of P P-mama'i
mama'i P-mama'i runs with two single,, pro-
elling one acrpsi in toe first ux-
3g and two in the ttree run
th. Don Roeers homered (or the
Canal Zoners in the fifth and Joe

Next

Year

I

tarda hit a two-run round-tripper
tn the seventh. :
West Virginia scored fcoth Its
Tun in the first on James Ted-,
rick's 'single. It came after Doa
Cottrell walked. Mike Hayden was
hU by a pitch, and both moved up
en an error and stolen .base,'
The Canal Zone' American Le Le-pan
pan Le-pan is tfce only"; foreigner dutly dutly-wg
wg dutly-wg Department that sends their
department champions to the U U-Bited
Bited U-Bited States to enter national tour tournament
nament tournament competition.
In, recognition of this Maryland
governor J. Millard Taws issued
a proclamation, officially welcotn
Ing the team to Maryland the pro proclamation
clamation proclamation reads:
Greetings:
"As Governor of The Free State

Maryland, I, J. Millard Tawes,
hereby officially welcome to
lie State of Maryland the mem-
era of Panama Canal Post Num-
er One American Legion Junior
Saseball Team.
To their manager, Nick Flores
knd their coach, Charles Wilkins,
wish the best of luck in Region-
Tournajnent Number Tnree.
dw. being held at Shipley Field.
Sollee Park. Maryland.
' "The people of Maryland have
i warm affection for their friend friend-!y
!y friend-!y nelehbors from the Canal Zone.
J'li. is inspiring to see these
young men from the Americas
engaged In the great sport of
Baseball and the. good sportsman-
IhiD which It develops.
"May your stay in Maryland be
!t pleasant and rewarding exper
ence
' Sincerely.
V J. Millard Tawes
i Governor
Aug. 18 the Big Day arrived for
teenagers who had participated
American Lesion Junior Rase-
ajj on the Zone and won their
ftpartment Championship that
ay they all met at Tocumen Air
ort to start their journey to the
raited State to compete for the
oveted national championship of
merican Legion Junior Baseball
After only two short seasons of
ganized Legion baseball in the
anal Zone, the members of the
:eam that won the Department
Enampionship of this area were
ft to the states every boy on
a team who met the age quali-
cations was on his way.
A large turn-out of parents and
Legion officials were at the air airport
port airport to see the boys take off in
t'red carpet style" oh Braniff A
lines.
Among those present were nasi
ipartment commander Alfred
auvin, department commander
ay Bush, Atlantic vice com-
ander J. Morgan and district
onrmander Whitbeck.
I On arrival at Miami, they were
Set by department baseball
airman George Black after an
eight-hour layover during which
the boys toured the down town
frea of Miami, they were again
on their way to Washington's In International
ternational International Airport.
At Washington, they were met
chartered bus and transported
the University of Maryland.
Arriving, at the University at
fcSO a.m., they were met by John
pan, national chairman-? in
rare of the Regional Tourna
ment, and given the "sad" news
at they would be-playing their
st game on the following day.
stead of three days later as they
a been previously Informed.
It meant no practice, which
i pretty hard,-particularly lit
iW pi tr.e tact mat almost witn-
pf exception the boys bad al al-fciidy
fciidy al-fciidy gone 20 to 34 hours without
far as could be determined.
Change in playing schedule
Caused by the fact that some
I were starting school prior
nor Day, instead of after-,
and tne American Legion
&nday, September"

rf Jsf'; -'', x vt v, Zytft i,m iii fcmiiri mini iMinoiliiiWrtfiiififfi- '-M-iTjyT--imirnr"ir"-KilTr; rrin.-wiiflnwiimiiiwiiir .nii.iii m

ARCHIE CARROL brings in first run against Parkersburg, West Virginia as catcher waits in vain for ball to make put out. Be Behind
hind Behind Carrol is third base coach Wilkins.

f V f if t$y00M&
V ii

AT THE PANAMA EMBASSY in Washington, D.C. the Canal Zone Legion champs met with Arturo Morgan Morales, charge
d'affaires, and his staff. Pictured above are Sims Allen, Tom Bright, Ed Corrigan, Allen Scott, Morales, Don Rogers, Ray Anta Anta-to,
to, Anta-to, Archie. Carrol, Richard Morris, Jim Price and Jim Barnes.

was trying to adjust its national
playoffs so that the players would
miss a minimum ol schooling.
The team was quartered on the
campus of the University of Mary Maryland
land Maryland they were assigned the same
dormitory used by visiting foot football
ball football teams who play against-the
Maryland University's Terrapins.
The ewnings were .Warm, but
this did not dismay the C.Z. team,
many of whom carted their mat mattresses
tresses mattresses to an adjoining roof and
slept under the stars.
.Meals were served at the Uni
versity cafeteria, which had beee
opened earlier than usual to ac accommodate
commodate accommodate the Legion playoffs.
While the food was adequate,
some of the team members were
of the opinion that the cafeteria
staff must have owned stock in
some local potato chip corpora corporation,
tion, corporation, as this wag on the menu at
least twice a day.
One of the team memberi was
i,i959
Stnrfaf

a rabid chip fan, but even he
couldn't' keep up with the extra
supply volunteered him by other
(cam members.
Bed check for the players vari varied,
ed, varied, depending on what the follow following
ing following day's program would be.
If a game was scheduled,
"lights out" was at 10 p.m. It was
a good rule, except that most of
the team' meiribers stayed awake
until as late as 2 a.m. planning
the -baseball strategy to be used
the following day or discussing
the day's events.,
If nothing was planned for the
following do,y, bed check was at
midnight so what happensT the
players were all in their bunks
and asleep (most 6f them) by 1
o'clock
1IGHTSEIINO
The team was taken by charter-1
ed bus on a tour of the historic

Amman Suppfemat

sites in and around Washington,
which included the different em embassies,
bassies, embassies, homes of former states statesmen,
men, statesmen, the Lincoln Memorial, Pan
American Institute, the White
House, Capitol, Government
Buildings, Washington Monument
and many other sites In the area.
In Maryland they visited the
National Cemetery at Arlington,
where they were detour ed and
re-routed due to the funeral of
Adm "Bull" Hasley, former Na Naval
val Naval commander the Pacific
during World War II.
While at the cemetery the tour
guide gave the boys a briefing on
the founding of the National Cem Cem-etaries
etaries Cem-etaries and the ceremony o the
changing of the guards for the
Tomb of the Unknown Soldiers.
.Following this Informative ses session,
sion, session, the boys watched the chang changing
ing changing of the guard, then re-boarded

their bus and traveled on to offer l'
historia sites.
OLIN ICHO
Three of the players vlsitf
Glen Echo amusement park Su
day afternoon and were joined I
chairman Black and his fami'
for a lew hours of fun such ;
cannot be found on the Isthmu
Ending their roily-coaster thrill
they headed back to the campu
stopping off for hamburgers ar 1
sodas, only to be joined by thrc
more players on their way bac :
to "sack time".
It was either their lucky nig: 1
or the D-C,, and Maryland pohr
were busy elsewhere as the ove -loaded
car of 10 passengers chu
ged the few remaining miles bai
o the University.
The following night the whe'
squad went to the amuseme t
(Continued on Page 8)

PAGE THRE



THE PANAMA AMERICAN
CMt A NO publish 10 ST TMB PANAMA AMEHICAM PIIM, INC.
FOUNDSO If MLOON MOUNOKVBU, M ISSS
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FOllSN NlPMStNTATlvlS. JOSHUA POWERS. INC
S48 Madison Avl. Ktn en MTI N V.
IMU T Hill.
PIS MONTH III HIM $ 70 110
Pos Sii Months in S SO 13 00
Po ONI VIA IN Amilir 1 BO 14 OO
POETS9 CORNER

The Ballad Of The Children
Of The Czar
By DELMONKE SCHWARTZ
THE CHILDREN of the Czar
Played with a bouncing ball
Is the May morning, in the Ciar't garden,
Tossing it back and forth.
It fell among the flowerbeds
Or fled to the north gate.
A daylight moon hung up
In the western sky, bald white.
Like Papa's face, said Sister
Hurling the white ball forth.

While I ate a baked potato
Six thousand miles apart,
In Brooklyn, In 1918,
Aged two, irrational.
When Franklin D. Roosevelt
Was an Arrow Collar Ad.
0 Nicholas! Alas! Alas!
My grandfather coughed in your army,
Hid in a wine stinking barrel.
For three days in Bucharest
Then left for America
To become a king himself.

I am father's father,
You are your children's guilt.
In history's pity and terror
The child is Aeneas again;
Troy is in the nursery.
The rocking horse is on fire.
Child labor! The child must carry
His fathers on his back.
But seeing that so much is past
And that history has no ruth
N
For the individual.
Who drinks tea, who catches cold.
Let anger be general:
1 hate an abstract thing.

Brother and sister bounced
The bounding, unbroken ball,
The shattering sun fell down
Like swords upon their play,
Moving eastward among the stars
Toward February and October.
But the Maywind brushed their eheeks
Like a mother watching skep.
And if a moment thev fight
Over the bouncing ball
And sister pinches brother
And brother kicks her shins.
Well! The heart of a man is known:
It is a cactus bloom.

Th ground on which the ball bounces
Is another bouncing ball.
The wheeling, whirling world
Makes no will glad.
Sninning in its sootlight darkness.
It is too big for their hands.
0 pitiless, purposeless Thing,
Arbitrary and unspent.
Made for jio play, for no children.
But chasing only itself.
The innocent are overtaken,
They are not innocent

NEW

YORK CONFIDENTIML
" i

By LEE MORTIMER

Now I am Tired: A sell-out

house for the preem of Lilia Guizar
at Angel Looez Chateau Madrid

didn't see her. She was held up
by a Mexican earthquake (the

meame). Otto Premwger and

Hope Bryce will elope any day. .
Fabulous Chickie James, the ra radiant
diant radiant bride, is getting out of the

saloon business just in time. .With
EI Morocco closed until Sept. 9

(Ihe Round Table moved to Ed

Wynne's Starwyn en masse, in

cluding Ed Perona, Jeff Jones.

Orin Lehman, Bob Ritchie and

Bob Faro, the Palm Beach Socie

ty dancer and favorite cha cha
Dartner of Junko Watanabe and

Pat Powers. Make mine Mos

lem: I think that I shall never
see one gal as lovely as three.

Only On Weak Till Winched. ...
Deal for George Raft to front the
new La Concha in Atlantic City
fell through. They didn't need him"
anyway. .The "Kidnap Heiress"
toney mooned at the Forum. .
Earl Grant steals the show at Julie
Podell'g Copacabana. He's great

a la Nat "King" Cole so let's call
him Earl "Prince" Grant . A

new look in bathing beauts: This

year's Miss Oklahoma in the A.C.

beauty contest Mary Ann Hazel-

ton la the daughter of a top exec

of Oral Robert Evangelical Asso

ciation and a member of the

strictly puritanical Pentacostal

Church. .Sammy Kaye plans to

cash in on the new Oriental craze
with a TV detective named Charlie
Channel. .Brett Halsey, who just
completed Jerry Wald's "The Best

of Everything" must wait for the

best of everything with Italian new

comer Luciana Paluuzzi until his
divorce from Renata Hoy is final finalized
ized finalized in January. .Indians do so
well in the "Yellowstone Kelly"
film, you've got to get your tickets
through scalpers. (PuMease, Mr.

Mortimer!). .Director Alan Reisn

er is queer for redheads. Switched

from Glynms Johns to Rhonda

Fleming. .TV's Bill Shipley known

what makes French dolls show

their thanks: Francs.

ion immediately. Apparently the
action is the old pass-the-buck rou rou-ine.
ine. rou-ine. Round Two: I repeat: I am a
reporter, not a crusader. I like

a gay open town, but I don't like
a Mafia town. I have been inter

viewed (at their request) by se

veral agencies charged with the

enforcement of the Local laws, but

have not heard from the District
Attorney's office There is only
one step left. A runaway Grand

Jury.

I Can Make It (But can you?)

Richard 'Compulsion" Anderson

celebrating his new TV "Lariat
Jones" series with model Dodie
Roberts at the Colony. .Talking

about models, one of the loveliest
in town is former Copa cutie Patti

Stone. She oughtta be back in a

chorus for all to see. I saw her
at Harvey Rosen's EI Borracho.
Note to Inspector Leggett: If you
want to know who engineered the

Costello shooting, talk to Vinnie
Mauro Bruno. If he isn't in town,

maybe he's in Atlantic City. .Did

I mention that 'he newest celeb

hangout is. Louise in E. 58th?. .

The Tom Deweys and son cheer

ing for Monica Boyar and Shirley
Lamarr at Max Loe's Viennese

Lantern. .They re worth cheering
. .What's the low down on the

hospitalization of Karen Chan

dler?. .Wasn't she punched by

another actor in a Chicago sum

mer theatre?. .Tte Mitchell-Ruff

Duo will play Khrushchev's favor
ite "Moscow Nights" at Town HaH

on Sept. 11, and I'm not excited

at all.

It's The Old Army Game: A

reader queried the N. Y. State

Liquor Authority about this col-

lmn's assertion that an under

world monopoly is permitted to
operate queer dives, call girl dead
falls and bust-out clip joints onen onen-'y
'y onen-'y and without harrassment. In a
reply, dated Aug. 24, Chairman

Thomas E. Rohan made the ''Id

statement: "We are now in the
process of attempting to obtain,
some leads from the Broadway

columnist. He also insinuated that

I would not supply any. That

letter is a confession by Chairman

Rohan that he doesn't know what's
going on in his own backyard. .
On Aug. 20. four days before he
wrote that they were "attempt "attempting"
ing" "attempting" to get leads from me I al already
ready already had given them to Deputy
Liquor Commr. Schmidt, at

Schmidt s solicitation, providing

the names of 15 of the most no

torious spots, which even a blind
liquor inspector should known are
operating. I offered more (there
are scores) and Commr. Schmidt

thanked me for my coooeration

I can dream (of my vacation):

There's no truth to the rumor

that before going to see Warner's

"FBI Story" every patron will be

fingerprinted. .Shirley Wood, the
Arpego gal, is another with a La Labs
bs Labs Bay invitation from Aly Khan
. May's Brando item (which
yon aa file with the others): He
took a Chinese lass named Aina
Csaag to dig the Dixie at the
lonndtable. Larraine (Frenchy)
Trydelle is the most fabulous
betel eaec on earth and is writing

beefc about her experiences,

bow she started as foto gal -at the
Coneesd and was promoted by far.

sighted Arthur Winarick to be a
otf boss (But what a book band
leader alarty Beck could write. )
. .Mew it's Rhonda Fleming and
Joe Layten, the dance director. .
Witt John Barrymore Jr. and Cara
Williams try to play the big scene
ever again?. .Sal Mineo and

Tuesday wew wear ldential swells

era when they date. The only dif

ference is that one is marked
"His" and one "Hers" but isn't
these another difference?. Sal's
kid stater, Serina, and actor Phil Phillip
lip Phillip Vandervert at John Marino's
. .More juvenalia: Paramount'
teeavage idol, Bobby Darin and
Inges Stevens.

ADVICE TO GROWING jGALS
Don't with every Tom, Dick
and Harry
Just a fuy with plenty of cash
and carry!

ANCIENT BODY UNCOVERED

NEUMUENSTEB, Germany
(UPI) Construction workers
yesterday discovered the body of a
man estimated to be more than
2,000 years old. The find was

made at about the 13-foot level of
a bog near here. Experts said the

corpse was wellrpreserved and
showed evidence its owner had

been executed by legal authorities

of Ms period.

..1 ViJn I" ByArrTGAAfEi

NEW YORK, -(UPI) The an announcement
nouncement announcement that "The captive"
is to come to Broadway again re revives
vives revives memories of one of the
juicier theatrical seasons, that of
1926-27.
That was not only in the era of

the lush production schedules of

better than 200 plays a Broadway
season, but it also was in a period
or moral ferment, with certain
stage productions as the targe's
of varied church and civic groups.
There was an official campaign
against "dirty plays," and Edou Edou-ard
ard Edou-ard Bourdt's 'fThe Captive,'
highly regarded as a worthy dra drama
ma drama both here and abroad, was
one of those affected. It was the
first play on the New York stage
o deal with homosexuality, ir
this case a tragic affair betweer
two women.

Although done with impeccah'i

taste throughout, with a notable

and said the SLA would take ac- cast (Basil Ra'.hbone was one),

They are their father's fathers.
The past is inevitable.

Now. in another October
Of this tragic star.
I see my second year,
I eat my baked potato.
It is my buttered world.
But, poked by my unlearned hand.
It falls from the highchair down
And I begin to howl.
And I see the ball roll under
The iron gate which is locked.
Sister is screaming, brother is howling,
The baU has evaded their will.
Even a bouncing ball
Is uncontrollable,
And is under the garden wall.
I am overtaken by terror.

Thinking ot my father's fathers,
And of my own wilt

the play was hit by the crackdown
that included "Sex" by (and with)
Mae West and "The Virgin Man,"
both of which admittedly had ra rather
ther rather gamey qualities.
Most qualified observers at the
time believed that the authorities
wouldn't have scored with pros prosecution
ecution prosecution of "The Captive," but the
issue was never joined because
producer Gilbert Miller closed it
immediately. He was in the em employ
ploy employ of Charles Frohman, Inc.,
whieh in turn was controlled by
the Famous Players-Lasky movie
firm. The latter wanted no part
of any such eourt fight lest its
connection reflect or. the film
industry.
Prosecution of those responsi responsible
ble responsible for "Sex" and "The Virgin
Man" resulted in fines and jail
sentences, including 10 days in
the workhouse for Miss West.
In this connection, there should
be added a footnote from two sea seasons
sons seasons later when Miss West's
"Pleasure Man," with jriiumW
off female impersonators n 'the
cast, was closed by the police af after
ter after it gave twA performances.
And those who thtmY that Tenne.
see WiHiams' emasculation gim gimmick
mick gimmick in his current "Sweet Bird
if Youth" is pretty daring even
or these days will be Surprised
f0 learn that the "Pleasure Man"
plot was based on the same thing.

f- Bot back to "The Captive." It

na none 160 performances to ca;
-vaeity business before the crack crackdown.
down. crackdown. The English adaptation of
Rourdet's French "La Prison Prison-niere"
niere" Prison-niere" was by Arthur Hornblow
Jr., and he and Leland Hayward
are the ones who will produce
'he slay this season.
The script will be a new and
freer adaptation by Hornblow,
who for many years now has been
a major film producer, and bis
novelist wife, Leonora Hornblow.
The back 'round -and characters
re now American, and treatment
of 4he theme, of course, imcor imcor-oeMteo
oeMteo imcor-oeMteo the modern outlook on
'he subject. Rehearsals are

shedwled for December.,

1

PAGE FOUR

I; f :



Premier Sunddy Cross-Word Puzzle
802
POPULAR
CONCERT

i ...

NEW YORK (UP1) Enoch
light, tht famous orchestra lead leader
er leader and musician wb became as
dependent records tycoon with
is nostalgic Grand Award label,;
has taken another step that will
cheer rausie lovers.
Light has launched a new la
e, Command, that will feature
highest-type sound engineering
nd the best material available
to him.
-This will be for fussy (people,
people who want more-than good
li fi sound," Light said. "We will
produce only three LP's a month,
concentrating on quality instead
f quantity.
Enoch's first three records are
remarkable achievements in real real-Ism.
Ism. real-Ism. "This Dixie Rebels" (Command
XS33 M1) contains 12 tunes, all
f which are standards that have
een heard many times, such as
"Royal Garden Blues' and Pan Panama."
ama." Panama." But this is a good band
that emulates the New Orleans
tradition respectfully and the
twists put a fresh gJoss on the old
package.
"The Million Dollar Sound of
the World's Mo; Precious Vio Violins"
lins" Violins" (Command RS 3312 SD,
iters lush arrangements of fa familiar
miliar familiar music piayed on expensive
string instruments. Then: arc
many surprises as the orchestra
lows through a dozen oldies.
"Persuasive Tercussion" by Ter Ter-fy
fy Ter-fy Snyder and his AU-Stars
(Command RS S00 SD) is a show
iece for his hi-fi bugs. Not too

much emphasis is placed on the

rami and the band avoids over overuse
use overuse of the vfbraharp effect. Thns
inyder shows that the percussive
instruments, despite their limita limitations,
tions, limitations, can express themselves a a-dequately.
dequately. a-dequately. More Hi-Fi Gems "Bahia,
fiie Exotic Sounds of Arthur Ly Lyman"
man" Lyman" (HiFi Record R-815). Jun Jungle
gle Jungle music with bird calls. ."Son
i" by Sondi Sodsai (Liberty L
RP-3110), who sings with a

Strong American accent even

though she is Burmese .

"Strings Aflame" by Esquivel and

His Orchestra (RCA Victor LSP LSP-3988).
3988). LSP-3988). Esquivel toys with fami familiar
liar familiar old tunes and brings Ihem
p to date . "The Incredible

Sound of Mexico's Biggest and

Wildest Manacbi Band ( River

s' de 12-837), an on the spot
recording of rousing Mexican

music.

Selected Singles: "The Thin

Man" by Ralph Marterie and Ills
Marlboro Fen" (Mercury 71488),

".The Beat Generation" by Mamie
Van Doren (Dot 15970), iSum
mertime With You by The
Young Lions (United Artists Au Au-177),
177), Au-177), "You Got a Big Mouth" by
Eddie Garson and His Bird ( Rou Route
te Route e R-4178).
LP of the Week (Mono)
'C'Mon You Campers" by The
Marty Gold Children's Chorus"
(Kapp KL-4166). Campfire songs

by an enthusiastic group of

By DELOS SMITH
NEW YORK (UP1V-The new

est stereo recording of Beethov

en s mighty choral symphony, sas
been made by the Boston Sym Symphony
phony Symphony and the New England Con

servatory Chorus, Charles Munch

conducting, wiin ieoniyne rut,
Maureen Forrester, David Poleri
and Giorgio Tozzi making up tttt
vocal quartet (RCA Victor LS LS-6066).
6066). LS-6066). With such polished musicians,

the recording had to be of the

best musically. Munch, with his

surpassing skills for achieving

speciousness and clanty, worked
with a congenial' core that also
is a challenge to stereo recording
technique. The engineers met
this challenge gloriously, and
with a shrewd eye on the capaci capacities
ties capacities of most reproducing equipment.

This one will sound well on

any equipment But for really tin
limited stereo, listen to a record
ine of Berlioz' "Symphonie Fan

tastique" that has been produced
with a frequency range of from

16 to 25.000 cycles per second

that is, listen to it if your equip equipment
ment equipment will reproduce it. Only the

best equipment can.
What emerges is a hi fi fana

tic s dream fullfilled with a
stereo overlay. No human ear can

detect the highest and lowest
frequencies but they're there just

the same, and if the room is ac
oustically compatible to the equip

ment (and acoustically similiar

to the one in which the record

ingwas mede), the results will

be magnificent. Murically the per

formance is acceptable. Alfred
Wallenstein conducted a London

orchestra called the Virtuoso Sym
phony (Audio FideIity-50003).

A new recording of Dvorak's
5th symphony, sub-titled "From

the New World," is noteworthy

for musical subtleties which pre

serve its unique character. For

this, credit George Szell, conduct

ing his Cleveland Orchestra.

Many conductors bear down on

the symphony s American themes.
Szell bore down on the Dvorak

mood and manner (Epic 3575)

The last recording of the late

Ataulfo Argenta, one of the most

brilliant Spanish musicians of

the century, happened to be Er

nesto Halffter's "Sinfonietta" or

"Minor Symphony." 11a lifter is a

disciple to de Falla with a mark
ed streak of creative individual

ity. Argenta conducted the Na

tional Orchestra of SDain in this

' mains" mns1mn iii-v-L- nf thn Cnn

iiiojui iNwiti ii vvmiv ui i lie off oil

ish school (London-CS6029).

youngsters.

LP of the Week (Steree)

bather 'Round by Tennessee

Ernie Ford (Capitol ST-1227).

Ford, who has been an outstand

ing purveyor of hillbilly, popular

and Church music, adds another

field, folk music to his reper.ory

What Do You Read?

The Best American Short Stor Storks
ks Storks 19, edited by Martha Foley
and David Burnett (Houghton
Mifflin): Year after year the edi editors
tors editors of this annual collection of
short American fiction comb the
magazines for the "best" stories.
And they do very well, indeed,
choosing tales tthat have a point,
that stress a mood, that run the
famut of emotions from the pa pa-hetic
hetic pa-hetic te the comic. This year is
o exception and the collection is
a aamnfine- of the work of 20 A-

nerican authors, some wellknown

ethers not so well-known, out an
worth reading. Miss Foley's fort fort-ward
ward fort-ward is interesting too," reflecting
Iter insight into magazine trends
gained from her vast reading. She
bserves, for instance, that the
girlie magazines meant for male
leaders have better fiction than

the women's magazines but that
the stories for men "swim off into
polden daydreams," whereas
those for women tend to "scold
their readers into being hotter
wive, mothers and housekeep
ers."
The Golden Youth of Lee
Prince, by Aubrey Goodman (Si (Simon
mon (Simon and Schuster): The story
of a young man who apparently
"had everything." But the hero,
for all his money, charm and tal talent
ent talent is ridden by problems most mostly
ly mostly women, including, his mothef.
This is a novel of today, told
against a fascinating backdrop of
current New York types including
Method actors, beatniks and plain
deadbeats side by side with sue1!
lads and lasses as a tobacco heir
and, a debutante of the year.

It- ii
34 77 77 57 za 77 a?
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So 77 tT i 7773 4 77s
22
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ZZZZlZZWZZ-WrZZZ
100 ic (ox ToT" i4" 7 153"
ioi" 777, ioj ia 77? 9 1 10 77 TTi
jA
11 1 w I I I I-1 11 rW

1 Set of mu musical
sical musical bells
6 Walking
, sticks
ll Boxer
Max, and
brother
16 Pusher
17 Practical
18 Spent
20 A guess guessing
ing guessing game
21 Swift
22 Sluggers
(baseball)
24 Malay
gibbon
25- Jewish
month
(var.)
27 Mariners
29 Rodent
30 Pilaster
32 Of the ear
34 Pleasant
expression
35 Site of
Leaning
Tower
36 Austere
38 Pena for
troine
40 Conclude
41 More wan
42 Greek
water jar
44 Repri Reprimanding
manding Reprimanding 46 Most
rational
47 Yale
graduates
49 Laugh
loudly and
50 Projecting
part cf a
church

HORIZONTAL
51 Reduced
55 Mineral
spring
56 Accumu Accumu-'
' Accumu-' lators
60 Incites
61 Droop
63 Open Open-shelved
shelved Open-shelved cabinet
65 Rebound
66 Kitchen
utensila
67 Serfs
69 Arabian
chieftains
70 Isinglass
71 Mother
(Tag.)
72 Griev Grievously
ously Grievously afflicted
74 Fourth

caliph
75 Burrow Burrowing
ing Burrowing animals
76- Unit of
speech
sounds
78 Knave
of clubs
(Loo)
80 Investing
cellular
82- On the
sheltered
side
83- Ranted
85 Military
assistant
86 Faithful
counselor
89 Sunrooma
91 Wise
cia
counse'r

85 Liquid
part of fat
66 Male
sheep
97-Hard,
twisted
cotton
thread
99 Cubic
meter
100 Mountain
lake
101 French
103 Asiatic
weights
105 New
England
106 Cravat
107 At the
threshold
109 La
Opera
House
111 Food fish
112 Variety
of onyx
(var.)
114 Small,
enclosed
field
(Brit.)
16 Exercises
In calis calisthenics
thenics calisthenics 118 Elicits
119 Weird
120 Arrange Arrangements
ments Arrangements 121 Primitive
body
122 Jewish
home
festival
123 Redacts

1 Mapped
2 Biblical
mount
3 Herbs
4 Jason
deserted
her
5 Gloomy
place
near
Hades
6 Shortens
7 Luzon J
Negrito
8 Pinches
9 Elijah
in the
New
Testament
10 Lea
11 Lo!
12 Ablaze
13 Newts
14 Soak
flax
li Barren
16 Small,
mean
dwelling
19- Obliter Obliter-ates
ates Obliter-ates 20 Collide
23 Begin
26 Skills
28 Food fish
31 Stems
33 Inclines
35 Glass
window
sections
37 City in
Ohio
39 Mining
41 iutmoded
43 River in
France
45 Angry

VERTICAL
46 Boxes
48 Perma Permanently
nently Permanently attached
(Zool.)
50 Either
continent
of the
Western
51 A stone
52 Black
53 Pertain Pertaining
ing Pertaining to a
bristle
54 Italian
poet
56 Nimble
57 Roman
(var.)
58 Black
make
59 Involun Involuntary,
tary, Involuntary, un unnatural
natural unnatural muscle
62 Obtain
64 Wine
vessel
67 Glowing
coal
68- Leaf of
the
calyx
70 Absence
of arro arrogance
gance arrogance 72 Drawing
room
73 Of war
-vessels
75 Fashions

77 -Dead
language
79 -Worth
81 Stannum
83 Fictitious
tales
84 Calamity
86 Maxim
87 "Lily
maid of
Astolat" f
88 Sea
nymphs
89 Hindu
garment 1
90 Fish ;
sauce
92 Drinking
Vessels
93 Lowest
decks
of ships
94 Marsh
grasses s
96 Branched
S8 Slip away
101 Specially
trained
race hoi e
102 East
Indian
palm 1 "5
104 Turned
about
a fixed
point
107 Crazy
(slang)
108 Master
110 Commune
in Italy
113 Drinking
vessel
115 Exclama Exclamation
tion Exclamation of
disgust
117 Rude,
small
cabin

Anns 1

' mi mIiIIm : S3 mlaato

CRYFrMtUir
JBO 8YGNDKLN HJD MJZHR-SJRN; GKLKEM NGVKB,
FKZGF LJOKHDN.

For The Best In Fotcs & Features
. It s The Sunday American

jSUCAY,.SEPTBEKjlS, 1959;

kti.
PAGE FXVB



Teeners close.
But; Win "Af
.ft-
J
4
"1
(ContintMd from Pf J)
park and really had a ball. Roily
co'asters, shooting galleries, gotf
CCUrse. Din ball machine nUoh.
in 2 booths fvervthino t h 4
could be offered io the public of
au ages were there to be bad.
And had it they did.

. y -For
some of 'tha hnvc If mm

i vfff iff
!

lStTLZiI h? point, of the American Lerfon Basebal, t.anv.

Tom Bright Frank Bright A
Archie Carrel, Richard Morris. Ed Corrigan. Jim Pricf LaSS! &W$hV

their first time at anv kiipK nrV

and they really enjoyed the eye

ing. ,.

TEN DANCE

inursaav nient rn team

taken to the neiehhnrinff tnn

Greenbelt aia ?ucs( at th

cnurcn s teenage dance... To d

to. the confusion, the 7nn arii

Of nnn .Tnnn" iratharAil tl

s. iwgv
ther With the teenasp daughter nt

George Black and her youngef

Dromer ( oat boy for the team)
and began chattine back and fnrtk

in SDanish. to the rnnsternatina

of the Greenbelt youths.

As all thin? (in time h r n k m

down all barriprs and tha ormmJ

mingled, with the wildest tales o
sharks;- boa constrictors, swimi

mitti in tha Canal iiinole. anil

so forth being offered by the' Zoa
ians.

PANAMA EMBASY

A Visit to tha Rmhacsv "at fha.

Republic of Paha ma ni lataJl

for Mondav mnrniner TTnnn TX

rival, the boys were met andii

teivea oy eniDassy- officials aaf

I continued on Pg 7)

it V

limmm'mmmmTllWTtttmariimimmiu miiii i n i M -.r'AfojiMj.. E

ii mi i waawm'jjmwv'-; -"vw am i

"TAKE FIVE"-Coach "Chuck" Wllkins gets a little shuteye oa

the bus trip into Washington, D.O. from the campus of tht

University located at College Park, Md.

State' Jhamp'tanVfrom wSt'Snl?th f Uo dub,es asalnst th American Legion

ft TV &

yy..,

tAGI$i SIX

PROCLAMATION or WELCOME from Maryland's Gov J. Kit
lard Tawes U received by American Legion basebaU chairmja1
George Black at Colleg farkt Maryland, on the occasion of th!
BSbafi T fartment' enfcnr In tht National JuniJ'

Sunday AmerjMp, upp!en?eil,

SUNDAY, SEPTEMBER 13, im.

4

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At Baseball:
Sightseeing
(Continual from Page )
congratulated on their participa participation
tion participation in ths tournament.
F.B.I.
Following their reception at the
Panama Embassy, the Canal Zo Zo-ners
ners Zo-ners gathered at the Federal Bur Bureau
eau Bureau of Investigation where they
were conducted through their
..building, given a history of the
institution and toured the .vast
technical laboratories and facilit facilities
ies facilities for crime detection and wit witnessed
nessed witnessed a demonstration of requir required
ed required gun skill by F.B.I, agents.
Some of these exhibits included
the J. Dillinger display, which
exhibited the clothes he was wear wearing
ing wearing and his personal "armory"
when shot, along with items from
L.e trials of the Rosenbergs, and
Many others.
Time did not permit the special
tnjr arranged by assistant F.B.I,
director DeLoac, former national
vice commander of the American
J egion, which would have taken
approximately a day and a half.
SMITHSONIAN INSTITUTION
While staying" at the YMCA in
the capital after having lost their

4
ED CORRIGAN rounds thirl
to score in game with Wash Washington,
ington, Washington, D.C., which the Canal
Zone team lost by a lopsided
p-ore of 20 to 3. Corrigan tri tripled
pled tripled in the second inning of
this game to tally the first
extra base blow for the Pan Pan-ami
ami Pan-ami Canal champions.
NEW YORK, (UPI) If you
buy tickets for a Broadway
show for the evening of Wednes Wednesday,
day, Wednesday, Oct. 28, keep in mind that.
With or without your dinner,
you'll be expected to be in the
theater by 7:30.
That is when ths League of New
York Theaters starts experiment experimenting
ing experimenting with an early curtain time for
evening performances. Until fur further
ther further notice, ihe plan calls for 7:30
curtains every Wednesday there thereafter.
after. thereafter. All other nights, the current
starting times of 8:30 (for mu musicals)
sicals) musicals) and 8:40 (for dramas)
will continue.
The evening experiment is a
natural result of the League's
initiation last March of a 2 p.m.
instead of 2:30 p.m. curtain for
mid-week matinees.
Producers say the matinee
change has met with approval
from playgoers. A great majority
of matinee patrons are women.
They now get out of the theater
in advance of the rush hour
traffic of home bound workers.
This is especially important
SUNDAY, SEPTEMBER

8

" 3

1

SIMS ALLEN, The American
Legion's leading-bitter who
ended the regular seasort-witb.
a batting average of .435, came
through with two terrific1 dou doubles
bles doubles against West Virginia, ac accounting
counting accounting for three ruai.
Shown above is Allen In bat batting
ting batting practice shortly before
the team left for the United
States. Hat Letters ; Pemco
stand for Panama Electric &
Machinery Co., local distri distributors
butors distributors for "Westlnghouse, who
sponsored the team.
chance o continue on to further
competition in the Sectional, tour tournaments
naments tournaments in New Hampshire, the
bovs had the opportunity to visit
one of the most historical instU
tutes in the world the Smith Smith-soi.ian
soi.ian Smith-soi.ian Institution. On display dur during
ing during their stay was the famous
Tfrpe Diamond, along with the
latest atomic missiles and models
of the latest defense items.
MIAMI BEACH
Following their stay at Wash Washington,
ington, Washington, the tsam had a two-day
stopover at the Hotel Monte Car Carlo
lo Carlo at Miami Beach.
Here the players, manager and
eoch had nothing to do but enjoy
the climate and fine food that has
made Miami Beach famous.
Ons of the highlights of this stay
was the celebration of Wilkins'
birthday and Frank Bright's par participation
ticipation participation in the hotel's Talent
Niht for occupants of the hotel.
The team arrived back at Tocu Tocu-men
men Tocu-men and were met by their par parents,
ents, parents, fri-ns and other well wish wishers,
ers, wishers, including commander Georee
Vieto and first vice-commandH"
Ed Ward of Panama Canal Post
One, the local Legion Post that
sponsored the Canal Zone Junior
Baseball Champions.
To sum it all up. nne of the
olaysrs, when asked how, he en en-ioyed
ioyed en-ioyed his trip, told his mother:
"Gee, Mom, we had a great time,
but my money ran out and I'm
glad to be home".
br6adwaY'
By JACK GAVER
with women living in the sub suburbs,
urbs, suburbs, since they're now assured
of getting home is time to pre prepare
pare prepare dinner.
While there is no such traffic
jam late at night, the producers
still feel that an earlier starting
timlR has a transportation link.
Agaiuthis applies especially to
those who live outside the city,
an ever-growing group that in includes
cludes includes many who are fond of
the theater and can afford its
high pric?s. v
For those who depend onpub onpublic
lic onpublic transit, the schedules provide
considerably more facilities at,
say, 10 pin, than at 11 or a little
later. They can get home in time
for a normal sleeping period and
avoid that groggy feeling next
day.
A League survey of theater
audiences showed that even
some who live in Manhattan and
are only a few minutes from the
theaters would appreciate get getting
ting getting home an hour earlier.
The only mumbl nss about the
early ma.inee time an'l prob probably
ably probably there will bs more the
13, 1959

'MARYLAND STATE FLAGS were presented to each of the players by Earl Poorbough, director
of public relations for the State of Maryland. Pictured above on the left is Poorbaugh explain explaining1
ing1 explaining1 the history; the flag and its heraldic design. In the background are Sims Allen, George Cam Cam-toy,
toy, Cam-toy, Joe Garcia and George Black.

The Washington Merry

WASHINGTON, It will be up
ta historians to decide whether
the policies of John Foster Dulles
now largely abandoned, were
good for his friend Uwight I), hi
senhower. Diplomats, however
can't wait for history. Neither can
ihe people who have to fight wars
or enjoy the fruits ot peace.
And the fact that President Ei
senhower has reversed most o
Dulles' policies only two months
after he was lowered into the
grave is a matter for important
and immediate consideration.
Dulles was a man who preached
massive retaliation but practiced
massive determination.
He preached going up to the
brink of war for the nat on du.
went up to the brink of death for
himself.
He was so persuasive, he had
learned such legalistic logic in the
practice of law, that he carried
the resident witn n m on every
policy. E:senhower, instead oi
oeing his own Secretary of State,
was the Presidential rubber
stamp on Dulles' policies.
Every President' Ivs a right to
be h s own becretary of state,
and two notable Presidents m re recent
cent recent years, Woodrow Wilson and
Frankl n D. Roosevelt, exercised
that right. They took the trips
abroad. They sat down opposite
the heads of state to negotiate.
Both pa:d the penalty with their
health or their lives, but they,
and they alone, ran the foreign
policy of the United States.
John Fjstei Dulles believed
that everything connected with
communism was sinful anl that
D. D. Eisenhower was too good a
person to negotiate with sinners.
He also feared that the Presi President
dent President might be carried away by
face-to-face negotiators; there there-fore,
fore, there-fore, he, Dulles, as Secretary of
State, should do the negotiating.
same about the early evening time
seem to come from restaurant
owners.
Many of the matinee women go
on the town for lunch in a sort of
holiday spirit, and there is a feel feeling
ing feeling that the earlier curtain has
curtailed this to some extent or at
least created new problems for
restaurants.
As for food and an early even evening
ing evening start, I can offer one good
piece or advice bas?d on several
years of experience at Broadway
premieres, which start at 8 in instead
stead instead of 8:30
If you want your usual hearty
dinner, eat it 'way in advance
of curtain time.
Don't eat and rush right into
that comfortable seat in a dark darkened
ened darkened theater You'll be aslerp in
no time; probably doze through
the whole first act.
Best jus,t grab a couple of bites
of something to stave off s'arv.v
tion, then 'eat a meal after the
show.
Sunday AmefiUH Siple!rteht!

By DREW PEARSON

If he got carried away, then, he
arguea, he could be overruled by
the Prtsident.
However, he was never over overruled.
ruled. overruled. The awesome atmosphere
of perpetual rectitude permeated
by Dulles was never questioned
by the President until after hit
death.
Now the President has overrul overruled
ed overruled almost every policy Dulles
formulated massive retaliation,
brinkmanship, liberation of the
satellites, refusal to invite Khrush
chev to Washington all have
gone by the boards, except one.
That one is the unification o
Germany.
UNIFIED GERMANY?
It will be the most important
policy to be discussed when E
senhower and Khrushchev finall finall-meet.
meet. finall-meet. It is the crux of the battle
over the future of Berlin. It is the
reason why Eisenhower took a
special trip to vVejt Germany to
confer with Chancellor K o n r a d
Adenauer.
Walter I.ippmann, after a sur survey
vey survey of Western Europe, reported
that the unification of Germany
was out of date, that not even
West Germans really wanted t.
Only Dulles, now gone, and Chan Chancellor
cellor Chancellor Adenauer, 83, still enthused
over it.
Yet the unification of Geranmy
was the Droblem which rhieflv
prevented the Summit eonferpnrv
of 1955 from getting anywhere,
and is scheduled to be the chief
stumbling block oetween Eisenho Eisenhower
wer Eisenhower and Khrushchev at their
meeting this month.
It remains the on v Du es no i-
cy not quietly shelved by the man
who is now acting as his own Se Secretary
cretary Secretary of State.
DULLES' JUDGMENT
The reason why Dulles placed
so much emphasis on German un un-ificatiin
ificatiin un-ificatiin is important to underst understand.
and. understand. Also important is whether
Dulles previous judgment on
Germany was sound.
He had a long history ot con contacts
tacts contacts with Germany, beginning in
Ihe 1920's when as hwyer for
various New Yurk hankers he
made many trips to Germany and
each time ssued statements to
the press that Germany was a
sound investment, perfectly safe
for American bondholders.
It was no secret at that time
that many American economists
worried over the unsafe founda foundation
tion foundation of the German economy and
the heavy reparation burden
Germany jwed France.
They knew the money poured
in by American investors was
ictually beng siphoned on to
France and that eventually the
German bubble would burst.
Yet Dulles announced in H:i3:
"Our bankers have pcrfcrm:'J a
''" :

-Go -Round

great service, both ta this co.inlry
and to the world.
"Germany has made great pro progress,"
gress," progress," he said again on Oct. Z,
itf30. "Her national income and
government income have rnwn
to a po nt where the reparations
charge constitutes a reauily bear bearable
able bearable burden."
A year later, however, tho Ger German
man German bubble d d burst. And the
money of millions of Amr;c.ir.s
investors which had been po'irc.i
into Germany was defaulted Ji
the end it helped to finance Hitler.
After Hitler came into power,
Dulles still com nued to be bull bullish
ish bullish on Germany In the spring of
1939, he was speaking before the
Economic Club of New York.
"These dynamic peoples," he
said, re.err.ng to the Gernur.s,
Italians and Japanese, "determin "determined
ed "determined to take destiny into the r own
hands and attain that enl irc.i
status... which had been len eJ
them."
The speech' was an apology frr
Hitler, Mussolini, and the Japui Japui-ese
ese Japui-ese war lords who had ainv.ly
gobbled up all of Austria ;ind
Czechoslovakia, swallowed Ethio Ethiopia,
pia, Ethiopia, and overrun north and cen central
tral central Ch;na.
Dulles' interest in Germ, my
never flagged. It began a long
time ago and continued right up
to his death. Bui. was it somd?
That is a question President Ei Eisenhower,
senhower, Eisenhower, how his own Secret iry
of State, w ll have to deride when
he meets Khrushchev in Wash
ington.
WELL SEASONED WEDDING
PORTSMOUTH, England (UPI)
-Salt and Pcooer eot tnpether
yesterday. Marie Pepper mar married
ried married Edward Salt. Friend, intro
duced them as a joke.
niftmuniBliffUlffifiBi
I heard I could find
my master if I put an
ad In 'ihe Panama American
PAGE SEVEN



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ill

ARUNCTON CEMETERY A tour conductor m rfce (phjrtter W Cemetery briefs tfce CZ Americca
Legion ball team on the ceremony of changjag the umd ai the Tob of tbs UxuSd The bo& sa& the

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